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Ominous threat from N. Korea

E E R F Saturday, July 24, 2010

Kim Jong regime promises nuclear response to U.S./S. Korea training exercises — P. 2

VOl. 11 NO. 40

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Need some investment advice? N.H. retirement system says it made 13.7% over last 12 months By Denis Paiste N.H. Union Leader

MANCHESTER — New Hampshire Retirement Fund officials expressed satisfaction yesterday with the fund’s 13.7-percent return on marketable assets in the fiscal year ended June 30, but the fund is still 20 percent below its 2007 peak. see 13.7% page 10

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Gilford home stands in for Switzerland

GILFORD —If you can’t go to Switzerland, it appears that the home of Henry and Annemarie Luscher is a good substitute. The summer program of the Lakes Region Christian School picks a new region of the world each week to research. On Thursday of the week, the group makes a “visit” to a locale that stands-in

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LACONIA— The running battle between policyholders and state officials over the $110-million in the accumulated surplus of the of the New Hampshire Medical Malpractice Joint Underwriting Association (JUA) promises to add fireworks to the November election. In the Lakes Region, where LRGHealthcare, as the single largest policyholder of the JUA, has led the challenge to

the state, Democrats may find themselves caught between their governor and legislative leaders and their constituency. LRHealthcare is easily the largest economic engine in the Lakes Region. Ever since Lynch included the money in his 2010-2011 budget adopted by the Democratic majority in the Legislature, Republicans have charged the Democrats with taking private property to balance the state’s books. When policyholders, led

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for the real thing. Last week, the summer program studied the Alps and on Thursday, the group visited the Luscher home. The Luschers, originally from Switzerland, have constructed a hilltop home in the style of a traditional Swiss chalet. Their grandson, Morgan McCarthy, attends the summer program and so

they invited the group of about 30 to their home. There, the students heard traditional Swiss music, rang an authentic cow bell, heard Sylvia McCarthy – Morgan’s mother – speak about the Swiss flag and heard Henry Luscher tell about Switzerland and the story of William Tell. see SWITZERLAND page 11

Fight between LRGHealthcare & Lynch puts local Dems in a bind

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Jenny Joyce (above), a participant in the Lakes Region Christian School’s summer program, tries out an 12-foot-long Alphorn at the Luscher residence in Gilford. The program members had been studying the Alps last week and visited the Luscher’s traditional Swiss chalet on Thursday. At left, Morgan McCarthy gives it a go. The horn is owned by Werner Rebsamen of Meredith. (Courtesy photo/Werner Rebsamen)

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by LRGHealthcare, successfully challenged the state’s claim in the New Hampshire Supreme Court, John Sununu, chairman of the New Hampshire Republican Party, said the justices prevented an “attempted theft.” Undaunted by the decision, the administration began overhauling the JUA in order to transfer its surplus to the state coffers. The Insurance Commissioner presented the new rules at a hearing last week, touching see DEMOCRATS page 10


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Page 2 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

Mel Gibson tapes fodder for jokes NEW YORK (AP) — Since the celebrity website gradually released recordings purportedly of Mel Gibson, the tapes have been used for comedy fodder across the Internet, inspiring remixes, mash-ups and an endless stream of tweets. The recordings reveal grim, ugly arguments between a man who sounds distinctly like Gibson and a woman identified by the site as his ex-girlfriend and mother of his child, Oksana Grigorieva. The anger and ethnic slurs make the tapes difficult to listen to. Parody, though, has come easier. “It’s the gift that keeps on giving,” said Justin Stangel, who, with his brother Eric, is co-head writer and executive producer of “Late Show With David Letterman.” Late night shows have put the subject in heavy rotation, none perhaps as much at CBS’ “Late Show.” Letterman has joked that the biggest problem of Apple’s iPhone 4 is that it “only accepts calls from Mel Gibson.” “We always try to focus on: This is A-list celebrity Mel Gibson losing his mind,” says Justin Stangel. “It’s such a big story that you have to make jokes about it, but you’re not going to make jokes about some of the grim things that may or may not have been going on.”

SAYWHAT... For every ten jokes you acquire a hundred enemies.” —Laurence Sterne

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North Korea vows powerful nuclear response HANOI, Vietnam (AP) — North Korea threatened Saturday to mount a powerful nuclear response to upcoming joint U.S.South Korean military drills, calling the exercises an “unpardonable” provocation on top of wrongly blaming Pyongyang for the sinking of a South Korean warship. North Korea’s powerful National Defense Commission, led by leader Kim Jong Il, warned that its troops would counter the move to hold military maneuvers involving a nuclear-armed U.S. supercarrier with a “retaliatory sacred war.” “The army and people of the DPRK will legitimately counter with their powerful nuclear deterrence the largest-ever nuclear war exercises to be staged by the U.S. and the south Korean puppet forces,” North Korea’s official news agency in Pyongyang quoted an unnamed commission spokesman as saying, referring to the country by its official name, the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea. Pyongyang routinely threatens war

when South Korea and the U.S. hold joint military drills, which North Korea sees as a rehearsal for an attack on the North. The U.S. keeps 28,500 troops in the South to deter against aggression, but says it has not intention of invading the North. U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates and South Korean Defense Minister Kim Tae-young announced earlier this week in Seoul that the allies would stage a massive four-day military show of force starting Sunday to send a “clear message” to North Korea to stop its aggressive behavior. Washington and Seoul blame Pyongyang for the deadly sinking of a South Korean warship in the waters off Korea’s west coast. Forty-six sailors were killed in what Seoul calls the worst military attack on South Korea since the 1950-53 Korean War. North Korea vehemently denies any involvement, and has warned that any punishment would trigger war. In Vietnam for a Southeast Asian regional security forum, U.S. Secretary of

State Hillary Rodham Clinton and a North Korean official traded barbs over the sinking, the military drills and the imposition of new U.S. sanctions against the North. Also Friday, the U.S.-led military command monitoring the cease-fire on the Korean peninsula confronted the North about the March 26 sinking of the Cheonan, calling it a violation of the armistice signed in 1953. Colonels from the U.N. Command, who met at the border with counterparts from the North’s army, reminded them of the U.N. Security Council order to honor the truce. Officers also proposed a joint task force to discuss armistice violations, the military commission said in a statement. A team of international investigators concluded in May that a North Korean submarine fired the torpedo that sank the Cheonan. The U.N. Security Council approved a presidential statement this month condemning the sinking, but did not directly blame Pyongyang. see NORTH KOREA page 8

BELL, Calif. (AP) — Residents in this modest blue-collar Los Angeles suburb where one in six lives in poverty were angry: Their city manager was getting paid more than President Barack Obama and the police chief more than the commander of the nearly 13,000-member LAPD. They demanded and got the manager, the chief and another high-salaried official to resign.

They looked for the culprits and found them in the very people they entrusted to lead their city of 40,000 people. Now, they’re campaigning to boot them out of office. Their mayor and three of their four council members, people they see every day at the grocery store or church, approved the contracts, and put an obscure measure on the ballot that allowed council members to pay themselves any amount of money.

And they did: collecting between $90,000 and $100,000 a year as part-time officials. “This is America and everything should be transparent,” plumber and longtime Bell resident Ralph Macias said. In Bell, however, not many people really paid attention. The city of mostly small homes is like many American cities and towns: No newspaper covers them regusee SALARIES page 9

California town outraged to learn of their officials salaries

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THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 3

Rangel case confronts Democrats with unsavory choices WASHINGTON (AP) — Democrats nervously anticipating Rep. Charles Rangel’s ethics trial know all about the media frenzy and negative ads accompanying election-season scandals. They generated it themselves in 2006, when Republican Rep. Mark Foley was forced to resign in disgrace. Foley’s misdeeds stemmed from his dealings with House pages and efforts by Republicans, then in the majority, to ignore and cover them up. Rangel’s ethics charges raise questions about his management of money and taxes and his official role — and pose difficult choices for the party that won its majority in large part by vowing to run the most ethical Congress in history. Rangel has long acknowledged that his ethics troubles had no upside for Democrats in difficult reelection bids. The good news, he said at a news conference Friday, was that perhaps the matter would soon end. Not if Republicans, still feeling the decisive sting of the Foley scandal, can help it. “Rangel announcement a reminder of Washington Democrats’ ‘Most Glaring Broken Promise,’” read the headline on a news release quoting House Republican Leader John Boehner. Across the Capitol, Republicans in the Senate tried to get some mileage out of Rangel’s difficulties with a briefing leading off with: “Dem Senate hopefuls stand by Charlie Rangel and his tainted cash.” That wasn’t quite true. Rep. Brad Ellsworth, D-Ind., a candidate for the Senate, announced Friday he will donate past campaign contributions from Rangel to Indiana charities. His campaign received $12,000 from Rangel between 2005 and 2007, but Ellsworth said he has not received contributions for his Senate race. For his part, Rangel vowed to fight the charges, starting with a public hearing on Thursday. “I hope you do get some sort of satisfaction that this

thing is coming to a head,” Rangel told reporters. That may or may not be a good thing for Rangel and the Democrats. There was an emphatic lack of meaningful comment from House Democratic leaders Friday, an indication that the way forward for the 40-year congressional veteran, beloved in many quarters, was unclear to just about everyone. More clear was evidence that the stress of living day-to-day as a scandalized public figure had begun to weigh on the feisty, 80-year-old former Ways and Means Committee chairman. Shortly after the ethics committee announced what amounted to an indictment on unspecified charges Thursday, Rangel snapped at a reporter for asking the “dumb” question of whether his job was in jeopardy. He apologized Friday and convened a news conference to give reporters who had been hounding him everywhere he went a chance to ask any questions they wanted. But there would not be many answers, Rangel said, several times describing his situation as “awkward.” “My lawyers would kill me because they say the best thing in my best interests is not to make any comment,” Rangel said during a news conference in New York. “I don’t know how to say no comment.” Was he relishing the fight, he was asked? “Hell no,” he replied. On Capitol Hill Friday, several knowledgeable Democrats said any strategic planning had effectively been placed on hold until it became clear whether Rangel could avoid a public trial by striking a deal — or resigning. Absent that, the choices for Democratic leaders were stark: Option one: Urge him to cut the proceedings short by admitting guilt to some charges and/or resigning from the House. This would kick up a storm of see DEMOCRATS page 6


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Lynch vetoes new exception to Right-to-Know law

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an individual executive or administrative officer of a public agency or staff of an agency meeting as a group. They would not be subject to the law’s open meeting requirement. Lynch said changes to the law should be narrow and not leave room for ambiguity or misinterpretation about existing obligations to provide the public access to records.

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Page 4 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

Froma Harrop

‘2001’ revisited The most wrong assumption in the sci-fi movie classic “2001: A Space Odyssey” was that technology would liberate humans from a life of hassle. Made 42 years ago, Stanley Kubrick’s masterpiece shows 21st century humankind going about its business in a leisurely fashion as machines do the bull work. A gentle Strauss waltz plays in the background. Futurists of the past clearly thought that if machines could help humans do eight hours of work in six, people would have two more hours of free time. That didn’t happen. Instead, people started doing 10 hours of work in eight hours. Humans were offered the gift of free time, and they turned it down. Many now plan their 24-hour day around how much computers will let them do. The phenomenon of assignment overload goes well beyond work. After all, we multitask in our offtime, as well. We simultaneously watch TV, surf the web and talk on the phone. The technology lets us turn our cars into second homes and offices. It’s amazing, when you think of it, that states actually have to pass laws telling people not to textmessage and drive at the same time. Some of this speed-up could be the legacy of the two-job couple. The tranquil housekeeper of generations past has pretty much disappeared. No one’s home during the day to do the laundry, cooking and other household chores. So when breadwinners leave the job, they try to stuff all these domestic duties into their “free” time, again with the help of technology. They call the folks while driving. They shop on the Internet for presents while waiting at the doctor’s office. Were it not for “time-saving” technology, they’d have no choice but to do less. And the more they can do, the faster they want to do it. “Waiting has become an intolerable circumstance,” cultural critic David Shi has noted. “We get on an elevator and immediately rush to the close-door button for fear of waiting 10 seconds.” If the computer doesn’t download a Web-

page in 15 seconds, we move on. All this doesn’t seem to be making people very happy. An entire industry has grown around reducing stress. The popularity of yoga and meditation, which train people to become aware of the present moment, speaks of the need to combat the ill effects of jumping from thing to thing. An elementary school in Silver Spring, Md., offers a stress management class for second-graders. Merchants do a brisk business in scented candles with alleged calming properties. Meanwhile, Americans gulp all varieties of legal and illegal drugs “to take the edge off.” But doing one thing at a time is more than some people can take. Hence, power yoga, which purports to combine the meditative process with burning carbs. Perhaps all this frenetic activity is itself a drug to drive off the demons of depression. Weaker family ties and friendships leave many vulnerable to loneliness. Television and the Web offer only the illusion of companionship. The most famous scene in “2001: A Space Odyssey” shows a sassy computer named HAL 9000 turning into a crazy human-like “being.” He begs for his life as an astronaut removes his modules one by one. (The humans in the movie are the ones without emotion.) When humans malfunction, we now use such machine-related terms as “flameout” and “overload.” Indeed, “multitasking” started out as a computer word, referring to the machine’s ability to run several programs at once. Have soulless machines commandeered our waking hours without our consent — or have people chosen to let technology-driven busy-ness hide the pain of being human? That question is worth pondering. (A member of the Providence Journal editorial board, Froma Harrop writes a nationally syndicated column from that city. She has written for such diverse publications as The New York Times, Harper’s Bazaar and Institutional Investor.)

— LETTERS — Once again Robbie Mills’ father has been done an injustice To the editor, My brother, Robert LaPierre, the father of Robbie Mills, has once again been ignored. He, nor any member of my family, were notified when the new sign for the Robbie Mills Field was to be erected. My family were the ones to first contact the city manager, Laconia Savings Bank, and the Muskrats in protest of the red LSB sign. My brother worked directly with Mr. Curtis, Executive Vice President of Laconia Savings Bank, not only to correct this sign but to be involved in the design of the new sign for the Sports

Complex itself. My brother is a man of few words but what he accomplished behind the scenes was admirable. This is a man who talked to his son every day and at the end of each conversation told him he loved him. He continues these conversations with Robbie but it requires a daily trip to the cemetery. My brother does not want to be in the “spotlight,” just remembered as Robbie Mills’ father. Linda LaPierre-Giuliano East Hartford, CT

LETTERS Yes, there are some great patriots out there doing great work To the editor: About Professor Sandy’s column “Enduring War”: It was a long, tough, agonizing read I but managed, with the help of antacids, to complete it, only because I recognized a couple of names among the professor’s list of ”Peaceful Patriots”. Actually, I recognized a few but will only mention two. Bobby Muller, Vietnam Veteran and founder of the Vietnam Veterans of America: I had the opportunity to meet Bobby many years ago in Rutland, Vt., along with the two Vietnam Veterans who started Chapter #1 in Rutland. The three are Vietnam Veterans, brother’s, I respected and continue to respect (one has passed away) to this day. I know where their hearts are, what they believe and why they believe the way they do. Bruce Bouley of Rumney, NH,Vietnam Veteran and Counselor to veterans with PTSD. The professor forgot to add or didn’t know enough to add, “A true hero and believer in Faith, Trust and Truth. I’ll add that. A respected friend of mine and many others. I don’t think Bruce will mind. The professor’s article goes on to discuss more information about war, the feelings, costs and ideas of others, as usual. I was just interested in the names. I’d like to add another to the list to be considered as

a “Peaceful Patriot”. His name is John “Top” Holland. The professor and probably all of the others listed may not recognize the name (Bruce and Bobby might). I won’t go on a rant here. Top passed away two days ago. He served in the Marine Corps in WW2 and served in the Army during Korea and Army Special Forces during Vietnam. Top was a founder of Rolling Thunder. In fact, he funded the rally and for the first eight years by mortgaging his farm. That was when Rolling Thunder was first founded and truly involved in the POW/MIA issue and “Truth”, and not just the sale of T-shirts. Top’s life will be celebrated by family and friends at the farm in Morres Hill, Indiana and his ashes will be spread at “The Wall” in Washington, DC. Yup, there are some great “Peaceful Patriots” out there doing some great work who believe in Faith, Trust and Truth and that one generation of Veterans can never again leave another generation of Veterans behind. We have an American Serviceman being held “POW” in Afghanistan this day and hidden by terminology and I’d like to ask the professor when he last made an effort to do anything besides writing article’s using the words of others to make a difference? Bob Jones Meredith

‘Democratic’ refers to fair or uniform; Democrat is a person To the editor, This is written in response to Bernadette Loesch’s letter of July 22. The correct way to refer to a member of the U.S. Democratic Party is Democrat, or if many members, Democrats. Democratic refers to fair or uniform, which can and often describes Republicans. That may refer to some Democrats, but as a group, they seem to want to hide that. It’s sad that you can’t recall real history, and want me to teach it to you again. But, if you failed the first time I doubt if you’ll understand it again. I apologize for my error in referring to Obama’s staff: I intended to say “as

stupid”, not more, since more might be impossible. Again, if you can’t observe that, as most people do, then clearly I can’t explain it to you. Surely you must know that BP did NOT build that oil rig, or operate it, but in typical convoluted corporate interactions, financed it for a portion of the net profits, and thus became responsible. Their stated goal was to totally control the leak and recover oil from the well (it’s only reason for being drilled), thus reducing the pressure and assuring no more leaks. Instead, when Obama finally got involved, he blocked any oil recovery plans and is see next page

Editor’s note: Garrison Keillor has taken leave from writing his weekly newspaper column.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010 — Page 5

LETTERS Treaty of Tripoli was only signed to appease the Barbary pirates To the editor, Gary Walker’s July 16 letter in the Laconia Citizen — “Clueless?” — needs to be answered, so I will give it a shot. I must say that I have no problem understanding that our federal government is a secular government. I have very much a problem with those who would sever the flow of Christian principles from being disseminated throughout our culture, for they are the very principles that have sustained our nation in generations past. Gary seems to like to use quotations, so I will give him some. The following is a quote from George Washington’s Farewell Address. “Of all the dispositions and habits which lead to political prosperity, religion and morality are indispensable supports. In vain would that man claim the tribute of patriotism, who should labor to subvert these great pillars of human happiness, these firmest props of the duties of men and citizens. The mere politician, equally with the pious man, ought to respect and cherish them. A volume could not trace all their connections with with private and public felicity. Let it simply be asked: Where is the security of property, for reputation, for life, if the sense of religious obligation desert the oaths which are the instruments of investigation in courts of justice? And let us with caution indulge the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion. Whatever may be conceded to the influence of refined education on minds of peculiar structure, reason and experience both forbid us to

expect that national morality can prevail in exclusion of religious principle. It is substantially true that virtue or morality is a necessary spring of popular government. The rule, indeed, extends with more or less force to every species of free government. Who that is a sincere friend to it can look with indifference upon attempts to shake the foundation of the fabric.” This address was presented to the people of the United States in written form around the same time in which Gary’s Treaty of Tripoli was signed. It’s revealing that strict separationists use the Treaty of Tripoli of 1797 to support their view of what the relationship between church and state should be like. It was only in force for a few years, was accompanied by a hefty tribute payment so that the Barbary pirates would not seize our ships and sell the crews and passengers as slaves. The Barbary States, which Tripoli was one of, were Muslim states. If any of their captives were Christians they would treat them very badly and many would die. Understanding this, it’s not surprising that the treaty would have language assuring that we were not a Christian nation. The purpose of the treaty was not to give instruction to the people on domestic affairs but to appease an enemy, which we had not yet had a navy to fight. On the other hand, Washington’s Farewell Address was published in 1796 and was written to exhort and encourage the American people in the things needsee next page

Who’s going to pay for these low-income, year-around residents? To the editor, Bring on the big Tilton Walmart and its 80 plus jobs. I might take one. There were six jobs listed in the paper week last week. At last months Tilton Planning Board meeting our beloved Selectman Dawson stated that she does not support the expansion of Walmart or its policies. Let me shake my head, maybe I have a hearing problem. It must be because of all the construction noise in Lochmere for the USDA low income housing thats going on and there is from preceding page thus trying to get the well destroyed, a sure fired way to assure more massive leaks. IF you have followed the whole case, you would know that the purpose of that intercepting well (almost completed now, they claim) was to get the oil out that way and reduce or eliminate pressure on the original poorly constructed well. Since the last cap has held well, the obvious next step (which should have happened a week ago) is to install the pipe to surface recovery ships and reduce pressure while recovering oil. I guess you didn’t notice, or understand my reference to the value of oil recovery off shore from Santa Barbara, California. Oil seeps from the sea bed there had left tar balls on those beaches for as long as recorded history there. To get those wells installed took a hell of a battle with pseudo environmentalist who claimed the oil rigs would be an

another one in the works. The residents I have talked to in Lochmere will be locking their doors for the first time. We can’t call Wellington to express our concerns, he’s gone. I wonder why? Who’s going to pay for all these new low income, year-round residents that need schooling etc? I know, let’s ask the voters. Look on the bright side, Lynch and Obmna will save us all. Thomas Sellew Lochmere (Tilton)

unacceptable scourge on boating and fishing. But the rigs went in, oil was harvested, oil seeps stopped. The oil rigs became good navigation references, and fishing around them was so great that when oil was exhausted and the oil companies wanted to take out the rigs, the protest from fishermen and boaters prevented that! Note, at that time we were doing a lot of sailing in that area of California, and observed all that first hand. BP should ignore Obama’s goons and pump out that oil as fast as they can. But, that would be just good engineering and environmentally friendly, not politically correct. They complain that Obama was far too slow to even recognize there was a problem there, but when he finally, slowly, got involved all he did was block intelligent progress! Is that what makes him your “hero”? Jack Stephenson Gilford




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DEMOCRATS from page 3 unrest especially from the Congressional Black Caucus, which Rangel helped found. Option two: Sit back and watch the New York Democrat’s trial unfold, hope that voters aren’t as incensed by Rangel’s fundraising practices and his failure to pay taxes as they were over Foley’s come-ons to former male pages. And get some defense ready for the Republican charges of hypocrisy and failure to “drain the swamp” of corruption as Democrats vowed four years ago. from preceding page ful to keep our republic. It’s interesting that strict separationists chose the Treaty of Tripoli out of context to hide the fact that their understanding of the 1st amendment represents a change in it’s clear meaning and how it was understood for more than a century after it was written. Again I’ll show you the kind of thing that Gary does to mislead the reader. He says, “the phrase religious freedom is not in the Constitution.” Though the “phrase” is not there, it says, “ Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof.” The amendment is actually stronger than the phrase “freedom of religion” for it forbids the branch of the federal government responsible for writing laws from prohibiting the free exercise of religion. Some of the states had state sponsored religions. The establishment clause didn’t apply to the states. In fact one of the reasons that the Bill of Rights was added was to assure states that the Federal Government would not interfere with these things. Less than 200 years after the ratification of our Constitution what Congress was forbidden to do, and what I believe with all my heart was unconstitutional for the court to do, the Supreme Court did. In short it applied the 1st amendment to the states through the equal protection clause of the 14th amendment, ignoring 9th

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At the very least, majority Democrats are getting a taste of what it’s like to manage a transcendent scandal in the shadow of an election. Four years ago, then-Speaker Dennis Hastert and other top Republicans were besieged daily by reporters demanding to know why Foley’s conduct was allowed to go on for years. Then, it was Democrats running the negative ads. And, while all the Republicans wanted Foley to quit, his resignation didn’t stop the bleeding. The cover up became the story. Then came the election. Republicans lost the House. amendment, for when state and local governments are functioning properly they reflect the will of the people. I see it as an indictment on our judiciary that in the 1963 supreme court case of Abington School District v Schemp, which threw state sponsored Bible reading out of our public schools, that only one justice out of nine was careful enough — considering the father of our country’s exhortation above — to want to remand the case for further investigation, saying of the court’s ruling, “ this argument seriously misconceives the basic constitutional justification for permitting the exercises at issue in these cases. For a compulsory state educational system so structures a child’s life that if religious exercises are held to be an impermissible activity in schools, religion is placed at an artificial and state created disadvantage. Viewed in this light permission of such exercises for those who want them is necessary if the schools are truly to be neural in the matter of religion. And a refusal to permit religious exercises thus is seen, not as the realization of state neutrality, but rather as the establishment of a religion of secularism, or at the least, as government support of those who think that religious exercises should be conducted only in private.” 47 years later Justice Stewart’s words appear to have been all too prophetic. John Demakowski Franklin

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Hiring of private executive director highlights hybrid relationship between city & development of WOW trail By AdAm drApcho THE LACONIA DAILY SUN

LACONIA — City Hall and the WOW Trail have historically had a muddy relationship. The recreational trail is by all measures a city park, but some members of City Council, fearing the long-term costs associated with the maintenance of a several-miles long trail, have caused the city to keep the project at arm’s length, instead of embracing it as a municipal operation. Many city employees have offered services here and there, but the driving force behind the trail — especially its fundraising — has been, since its creation, a private, non-profit organization made up of interested citizens. This strange arrangement is being solidified this year as the non-profit organization is hiring its first paid staff member, an executive director, who is expected to pursue grants and memberships, which will benefit the development of the city amenity, as well as troubleshot issues that come up with the existing trail. Phase 1, opening this year, runs from Veterans Square downtown up to Lakeport Square. Phase 2 will connect the Veterans Square end to a similar project being developed in Belmont. Phase 3 — or phases 3, 4, 5, etc. — is by far the most challenging. It would connect Lakeport Square with Meredith and the issues surrounding its development are complex — especially as they deal with the lakeside neighborhoods or South Down Shores and Long Bay — and the politics involved is seen as contributing to lack of solid, unanimous support on City Council. Diane Hanley, president of the WOW Trail board, said many within the city, especially the Public Works and Parks, Parks and Recreation and Planning departments, have been quick to offer technical and logistical support for her organization. “The city has done a lot with the trail,” she said, but there are facets of the trail – primarily, fundraising – which she said land within the non-profit’s area of obligation. “That really is what we consider our responsibility,” said Hanley. “Honestly, I don’t think the city councilors would appreciate us asking for help with those things... We are the fundraising arm, it just seemed like our job. It just didn’t seem like something we should ask the city to do, based on our rela-

tionship.” While the WOW Trail is a city amenity, City Manager Eileen Cabanel said the private fundraising, for both initial construction and ongoing maintenance, was a compromise made in response to concerns expressed by councilors. “It was a request of some of the council members, they were concerned from the beginning that this trail would take additional staff or resources to maintain,” she said, adding that proponents offered to privately raise the funds to create and maintain the public facility. Henry Lipman serves on both City Council and the WOW Trail’s board of directors. He said the need for the non-profit to hire a part-time director, who will be paid through the organization’s fundraising efforts, is necessary due to the “fundamental structure” of the effort to build the trail, a venture he called a “public-private partnership”. “The concept here is a group of private citizens who had a civic interest to promote the development of the trail,” Lipman said. Those interested citizens saw that they could pursue their goal with fewer limitations than the city could. “It goes beyond what government can do on its own,” he said. “I don’t think it’s a bad thing that there’s a private non-profit, the tax base can only support so much.” As a non-profit, Hanley suspected they have a better chance to raise funds through private donations compared to a city department attempting to solicit donations from private individuals. She also considered it a selling point to potential donors that the WOW Trail’s maintenance will be paid using a trust fund and that city residents won’t see their tax bills rise as a result of the trail. Mayor Michael Seymour wasn’t on City Council when the seeds of the WOW Trail were sowed. He’s seen the fruits of the decade of effort, though. “If it’s 6:30 on Saturday morning, seven o’clock on Wednesday night, there’s people out there biking and walking,” he said. The city’s trails are conceived to connect with trails in neighboring towns, starting with Belmont. The concept envisions many miles of trails running through the Lakes Region. Seymour said, “Once it is wholly completed, it is going to see a lot of use.”

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Blizzard trial on reckless driving charge put off to September LACONIA (AP) — A trial on a negligent driving charge has been postponed for a New Hampshire woman who is serving a one-year sentence for killing her best friend in a speed boat crash. Erica Blizzard of Laconia was convicted of negligent homicide in March in the death of Stephanie Beaudoin. Beaudoin was killed and Blizzard and another woman were injured when Blizzard’s boat crashed into the ledge wall of Diamond Island in Lake Winnipesaukee. The day after she was convicted, Blizzard was cited for driving 84 mph on Interstate 93. She was

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ASEAN and countries with major interests in the area like the U.S., China, Japan, North and South Korea and Russia — expressed “deep concern” over the Cheonan’s sinking in a joint statement, a weakened version of an earlier ASEAN statement. On Wednesday, Clinton announced in the South Korean capital that the U.S. would slap new sanctions on the North to stifle its nuclear ambitions and punish it for the ship sinking. The penalties will target the country’s elite by taking aim at illicit activities, such as counterfeiting cigarettes and cash and money laundering. On Friday, the European Union said it will also consider imposing new sanctions on the North. In addition to North Korea’s behavior and its nuclear program, Clinton raised concerns about potential atomic collaboration between the North and Myanmar, also known as Burma, which is restricted by U.N. agreements. Numerous reports in past months have suggested that Myanmar’s military rulers are attempting to develop nuclear weapons with North Korean help. Clinton lambasted Myanmar for its dismal human rights record and called on its military junta to hold free and fair elections this year and release political prisoners, including Nobel Peace laureate and democracy icon Aung San Suu Kyi. Clinton’s comments on Myanmar echoed those of previous U.S. administrations, but they come as President Barack Obama has made a push for expanded engagement with Southeast Asia. In an indication of increased involvement, Clinton said “the United States has a national interest” in resolving conflicting claims over the Spratly and Paracel island chains in the South China Sea, particularly between China and Vietnam. She said the disputes interfere with maritime commerce, hamper access to international waters in the area and undermine the U.N. law of the sea. Her remarks are likely to anger China, which asserts sovereignty over the whole South China Sea, but Clinton said the U.S. did not support any country’s sovereignty over the islands.


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NORTH KOREA from page one The U.N. Command, however, blames North Korea and considers the sinking a violation of the cease-fire, a command official said Friday, speaking on condition of anonymity because the results of the command’s own investigation have not been released. At the Association of Southeast Asian Nations meeting in Hanoi, North Korean spokesman Ri Tong Il repeated Pyongyang’s denial of responsibility for the sinking. He said the upcoming military drills — to be conducted in the Sea of Japan off Korea’s east coast and in the Yellow Sea closer to China’s shores — were a violation of its sovereignty that harkened back to the days of 19th-century “gunboat diplomacy.” The exercises will be “another expression of hostile policy against” North Korea. “There will be physical response against the threat imposed by the United States militarily,” Ri told reporters. Clinton responded by saying the U.S. is willing to meet and negotiate with the North, but that this type of threat only heightens tensions. She added that progress in the short term seems unlikely. “It is distressing when North Korea continues its threats and causes so much anxiety among its neighbors and the larger region,” she told reporters. “But we will demonstrate once again with our military exercises ... that the United States stands in firm support of the defense of South Korea and we will continue to do so.” Shortly before Ri spoke, Clinton had lashed out against belligerent acts by the North, warning Pyongyang must reverse a “campaign of provocative, dangerous behavior” if it wants improved relations with its neighbors and the United States. She said stability in the region, particularly on the Korean peninsula, depends in large part on persuading an “isolated and belligerent” North Korea to alter course and return to nuclear disarmament talks which it pulled out of last year. Members of the U.S. and North Korean delegations did not meet at the annual ASEAN Regional Forum, which has in the past been a venue for talks between the two sides. The 27-member bloc — 10 members of

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The concrete deck of the  Laconia Bypass bridge over Gilford Avenue is unlined with netting to keep debris from falling down on cars and  the roadway. (Laconia Daily Sun photo/Ed Engler)

Bypass bridge over Gilford Ave. to get new deck BY GAIL OBER


GILFORD - The 80-foot bridge that goes over Gilford Avenue and is part of the Laconia Bypass will be getting a new deck next year that is partially funded by a $300,000 Highways for Life Program, said Congresswoman Carol Shea-Porter yesterday. The bridge — officially listed as the U.S. 3/NH 11 Bypass at the interchange with NH 11A - is on the state’s Department of Transportation’s “Red List” and, according to Mark Richardson, the administrator of the state Bridge Design Bureau, has a deck that is in serious need of repair. “The concrete deck is in poor condition and we’ve installed debris netting under it,” Richardson said. He said the steel girders and the abutments are still in good condition and there “is no danger of bridge collapse or failure.” SALARIES from page 2 larly, and the citizens spend what little free time they have with family and recreation. A few who kept tabs on City Hall said they were suspicious because the officials were secretive, brusque and quick to act without explaining themselves. “What caught us by surprise was the amount of money they were paying people,” said Ali Saleh, who helped form the Bell Association to Stop the Abuse, whose acronym BASTA, translates to “Enough!” in Spanish. The salaries exploded into public view last week after a Los Angeles Times investigation, based on California Public Records Act requests, showed that the city payroll was bloated with all sorts of six-figure salaries: — Chief Administrative Officer Robert Rizzo made $787,637 a year, getting a series of raises since being hired in 1993 at $72,000. President Obama makes $400,000. — Assistant City Manager Angela Spaccia made $376,288 a year. — Police Chief Randy Adams earned $457,000. Hired just last year to oversee a force of fewer than 50 people, he was making 50 percent more than Los Angeles Police Chief Charlie Beck’s $307,000. All three Bell officials resigned after a late-night meeting Thursday. “To the residents of Bell, we apologize,” Mayor Oscar Hernandez said. Now, Hernandez and the council members may be next.

He said the overall cost of the project, which, “provided that all funds are available” will go to bid in August of 2011 for construction in 2012, is projected to be $1.5-million with 80-percent of the balance coming from federal funds and 20-percent from state money. The bridge was built in 1965 and Richardson said it has been repaved a number of times but the deck has never been rebuilt. He said project includes replacing the bridge deck, guardrail, barrier membrane and asphalt. He said the process will close the bridge for about 60 hours in a row and traffic will routed around the construction through the on and off ramps. He said construction will be round-the-clock. “We’ll basically close the bridge for a weekend and do it,” Richardson said. He said there will be informational hearings as the project nears. By law, the council would have had to approve the contracts in an open session, but several residents complained that officials are loathe to explain what they are doing and quick to race through matters at public meetings with little discussion. The Times said Hernandez, Vice Mayor and Councilwoman Teresa Jacobo and Councilmen George Mirabal and Luis Artiga are paid $8,000 a year, plus about $8,000 a month for boards and commissions they sit on. The other council member, Lorenzo Velez, said he is only paid the base $8,000 salary. Earlier in the week, both Hernandez and Artiga said they deserved their salaries, adding that in addition to council meetings twice a month they are constantly on call for city business. “That would be obscene, to think we’re getting paid for only two meetings a month,” Artiga said. “But that’s only half the story.” The residents’ group is demanding that the big salaries be cut by 90 percent or that the officials resign. If they don’t resign, Saleh said, his group will initiate a recall. He gave the council until Monday’s meeting to respond. In the meantime, organizers planned to paper Bell with 12,000 flyers over the weekend, urging people to attend the meeting. City officials have declined to respond to the recall threat. A message left on City Hall’s public information line was not returned nor were messages left for Hernandez at the grocery store he owns or on Artiga’s cell phone.


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13.7% from page one “This is good news for the system and its stakeholders,” said Dick Ingram, executive director of the New Hampshire Retirement System. The performance exceeded the fund’s assumed rate of return on assets of 8.5-percent. Marketable assets include all of NHRS’ portfolio except real estate and private equity investments and make up 93-percent of the system’s total assets. “What’s most important for us is that we meet the long-term goals for our investment performance that will allow us to keep the promises we’ve been entrusted with,” Ingram said in a telephone interview, Based on preliminary calculations, the fund’s assets stood at $4.8-billion on June 30, compared with $6-billion at the peak in fiscal 2007. The state retirement system serves about 53,000 active members and 24,500 pensioners. “I was certainly satisfied,” said Harold Janeway, chairman of the retirement system’s investment committee. Janeway, who is also a state senator from Webster, said it’s too early to know how the state did in relation to its peers.

“Obviously, we gave up money in the fourth quarter when the market was quite weak,” he said. “I would have been more pleased at the end of March, in other words.” Last year on June 30, the funded ratio of the pension plan was 58.3 percent, with assets at $4.4 billion. The funded ratio is measured by comparing the net assets available to pay benefits to current and future benefits owed. Ingram said an actuarial calculation will begin next month to determine total assets and liabilities, which will determine the funded ratio as of June 30 this year. Last year, he said, “probably 80 to 85-percent of the change in the funded ratio could be attributed to the asset side of the equation and a smaller portion to the liability side of the equation.’’ “It’s very difficult to predict what ... results might be for this year,” he said. The fund covers teachers, firefighters, police officers and other employees. At least anecdotally, Ingram said, it appears retirements have slowed down and people are holding onto their jobs for an extra year or two.

DEMOCRATS from page one off a fresh burst of rhetoric. John Stephen, the Manchester Republican seeking to deny Lynch a fourth term, likened the governor to a burglar, charging that after the justices “locked the front door . . . he’s trying to break in the back window.” In an editorial, the Manchester Union-Leader pictured Lynch as a kid caught stealing his sister’s candy, who didn’t learn “not to take what doesn’t belong to him.” State Senator Deborah Reynolds of Plymouth, the incumbent Democrat in District 2, who will face either Representative Fran Wendelboe of New Hampton or Jeanie Forrester of Meredith in November, said this week, “I don’t have a strong position either way.” She recalled that former Attorney General Kelly Ayotte, who is now a Republican candidate for the United States Senate, provided a legal opinion indicating that the state had a valid claim to the funds. “I respected her opinion and considered the JUA a quasi-government fund.” Reynolds acknowledged that there is “a public perception that it is not the state’s money,” but said that as she understood the Supreme Court decision “it left the door open to the state to prospectively claim a portion of the excess funds.” However, noting that she had not had an opportunity to study the Insurance Department’s proposal in light of the court’s ruling, she stressed that she had no strong opinion about how to proceed. Should Wendelboe win the GOP nomination, Reynolds will likely have to answer for her initial

support for transferring the surplus. Wendelboe criticized the proposal when Lynch introduced it and this year, as the Legislature wrestled to close $300,000 deficit, risked the ire of her fellows Republican by seeking to broker a compromise between the policyholders and the state. With the support of the policyholders, she proposed that for each three dollars distributed to policyholders, one dollar would be transferred to the state up to a maximum of $25-million, which would be applied to programs providing access to health care for uninsured and underinsured individuals and families. Representative Judie Reever (D-Laconia), though she is not running for re-election, finds herself in a particularly rough spot. She has long been wired soundly into the Democratic establishment in the state but is also the current chairman of LRGHeathcare’s board of director. Reever said she long ago recognized her predicament and notified her party’s legislative leaders that she would rescue herself from taking a position on the matter. Representative Beth Arsenault (D-Laconia), who is running for a third term, said that although she voted to take the money as part of the budget, she believes “they should have cut a deal” rather than gone to court. She said that shortly after the budget was presented, officials from LRGHealthcare and other policyholders offered to negotiate a compromise, but their overture was rejected. “It was a poor see next page


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Just Good! Food

GEORGE’S DINER Plymouth Street, Meredith • 279-8723



Home Baked Lasagna All U Can Eat Fried Chicken Steak Tips


Chicken Pot Pie Roast Lamb NE Boiled Dinner


Chicken Pot Pie Country Fried Steak & Pork Baked Ham & Beans


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General McChrystal retires in emotional ceremony

WASHINGTON (AP) — Gen. Stanley McChrystal ended his 34-year career as an Army officer Friday in an emotional retirement ceremony at his military headquarters here, marking the last chapter of his swift and stunning fall from grace. Before a crowd of a few hundred friends, family and colleagues on the Fort McNair parade grounds under an oppressively hot July sun, McChrystal said his service didn’t end as he hoped. But he regretted few decisions he had made on the battlefield, cherished his life as a soldier and was optimistic about his future, he said. “I trusted and I still trust,” McChrystal said. “I cared and I still care. I wouldn’t have it any other way.” The former commander of U.S. forces in Afghanistan was fired last month after Rolling Stone magazine published an article titled “The Runaway General” that quoted scathing remarks he and his from preceding page

mate claim to the funds by the Attorney General’s Office. He noted that the Supreme Court split threeto-two, which indicated that the issue was not easily decided one way or the other. Although he was not familiar with the changes proposed by the Insurance Department, he considered it appropriate to restructure the JUA in light of the court’s decision. “The state took a reasonable position,” he said, “and has a right to a share of excess premiums.” However, given the uncertainty surrounding the issue, Johnson emphasized “I would not vote to include that money in revenue estimates.” The next round between the policyholders and the state will be fought in a political arena when the Joint Legislative Committee on Administrative Rules (JLCAR) considers the Insurance Department’s proposal. Under the proposed rules the JUA would be effectively dissolved and replaced by a medical malpractice insurance program under the exclusive authority of the Insurance Commissioner, who would control its assets and manage its operations. The rules provide that the commissioner may terminate the program and transfer its assets to “the general fund of the state.” Proudly Serving the Lakes Region for Over 20 Years!

Island Work • Tree & Stump Removal Cabling • Pruning • Chipping Crane Service • View Cutting Residential & Commercial • Fully Insured 293-4313 Gilford, NH

ue Boutique A Uniq

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Designs by: Tribal, Michael Kors, Laundry, Planet, Nallie and Millie, Christopher Blue... The Shops at 38 Main Street, Meredith, NH (Located on the side behind “Once New”)


141 Water Street Downtown Laconia 524-4144


Freshly Baked Thick-Sliced Breads ~ New Specials Daily Homemade Soups ~ Chowders ~ Salads ~ Specialty Sandwiches



366-4664 ~ Rt 3/Weirs Blvd, Laconia

Thursday Prime Rib Buffet $16.95

MEXICAN MONDAYS Buritos ~ Enchiladas ~ Nachos Taco Salads ~ Quesadillas ~ Drink Specials ~


A.Y.C.E Italian Buffet ... $9.95 SATURDAY & SUNDAY

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(Across from Friendly’s)


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decision to go for it,” she said. Arsenault said that she thought the court would have settled the matter and was disappointed that the confrontation has continued. “The Supreme Court ruled and the Governor and Legislature lost,” said Representative Kate Miller (D-Meredith), who is running for re-election. “That should have been the final word. I know LRGH feels strongly and I appreciate what they’re doing,” she remarked. Referring to the effort to overcome the court decision by revamping the JUA, she said “this particular skirmish, this end-run through rule-making, politicizes something that was settled by the judicial branch.” She said that it was unfortunate that controversy about “these small pots of money” has diverted attention from the structural budget deficit. “These are desperate times,” Miller continued, “and we’re looking under every rug there is, but I’m not real comfortable about lifting this one up again.” As a member of the House Ways and Means Committee, Representative Bill Johnson (D-Gilford) said that he was persuaded that the state had a legiti-

aides made about their civilian bosses. McChrystal complained President Barack Obama had handed him “an unsellable position” on the war. The general’s closest advisers mocked other government officials, including Vice President Joseph Biden, as fools who were ignorant of the complexities of war. “Biden? Did you say, ‘Bite me?’” one aide is quoted saying. Shortly after the article was published, McChrystal was sent packing. In his 18-minute farewell tribute before the VIPstudded crowd, McChrystal made light of the episode. He warned his comrades in arms: “I have stories on all of you, photos of many, and I know a Rolling Stone reporter.” But McChrystal also sounded a more serious note, see next page

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 11

Carts starting at $

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Every Friday Night Prime Rib ~ All You Can Eat Haddock Or Clams Hours: Mon-Thu & Sat 6am-2pm ~ Fri 6am-8pm Sun 7am-1pm Liquor License Children’s Menu

Page 12 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

from preceding page when he talked about the pain of leaving behind unfulfilled commitments in Afghanistan and watching colleagues ensnared in the scandal. “There are misconceptions about the loyalty and service of some dedicated professionals that will likely take some time, but I believe will be corrected,” he said. Still, he said he was approaching the future with optimism. “I need to celebrate,” said McChrystal, who inspired intense loyalty among many of those who served under him. McChrystal spent much of his speech paying tribute to his wife of 33 years, Annie, who watched tearfully from the front row. He described her endless support, as he repeatedly headed off to war, and as inspiring him during dark times following the 2001 terrorist attacks. “She’s here, like she’s always been there when it matters, always gorgeous,” he said. Soldiers attending the ceremony were allowed to forgo their formal dress uniforms in lieu of combat fatigues — an apparent tribute to a war commander fresh from battle and whose career was marked by more secret operations to snatch terror suspects than by pomp and circumstance. Wearing his own Army combat uniform for the last time, the four-star general received full military honors, including a 17-gun salute and flag formations by the Army’s Old Guard.

North Sandwich Friends Meeting (Quakers) Silent Worship: 10:30 Sunday mornings Meeting House location: Intersection of Brown Hill Road, Stevenson Hill Road and QuakerWhiteface Road in North Sandwich – just up the hill from the Durgin Covered Bridge.

ALL ARE WELCOME– For more information: 284-6843

Despite Sherrod case spotlight, Senate has again refused to pay $1.2-million to black farmers WASHINGTON (AP) — Black farmers, due $1.2 billion for a legacy of discrimination by the Agriculture Department, suffered a new and disheartening setback this week, despite the national spotlight provided by the quickly disavowed firing of a black department worker. The Senate refused again to pay the bill. Opponents say it’s a question of where the money would come from, and that’s a a major issue with an election nearing and voters up in arms about federal spending. Late Thursday, the Senate stripped $1.2 billion for the claims from an emergency spending bill, along with $3.4 billion in long-overdue funding for a settlement with American Indians who say they were swindled out of royalties by the federal government. Even the attention the Shirley Sherrod case brought to the issue of discrimination at the Agriculture Department couldn’t bring lawmakers together on a deal. Instead, Republicans and Democrats alike proclaimed their support for the funding — appeasing important constituencies — while blaming the other side for not getting anything done. The result: Thousands of black farmers and Indian landowners will keep waiting for checks that most lawmakers agree should have been written years ago. “If you say you support us, then, damn it, do it!” said John Boyd, a Virginia farmer and the lead organizer for the black farmers’ lawsuits. Sherrod’s resignation under pressure from the Agriculture Department over her comments about race, and the subsequent White House apology, brought fresh attention to the black farmers’ claims. In explaining why he acted so hastily in asking her to resign, Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said he and the department were keenly sensitive to the issue of discrimination and race given the agency’s dismal track record on civil rights.

It’s a record that Vilsack routinely describes as “sordid.” For decades, minority farmers have complained of being shut out by local Agriculture offices, well after the days of blatant segregation. African-Americans, for example, complained that loan committees across the rural South were dominated by white “good ol’ boys” networks that gave the vast majority of loans and disaster aid to whites while offering scraps to blacks. Sherrod herself was a claimant in a case against the department. She had been part of a cooperative that won a $13 million settlement just last year. The department also has faced persistent complaints of racism and discrimination in its own hiring, and government audits going back two decades have found that complaints often sit for years without attention. The Government Accountability Office — an independent federal watchdog — reported in 2008, for example, that the Agriculture Department was still issuing misleading reports about discrimination and still didn’t have a firm handle on how many complaints were outstanding or how they were resolved. The auditors said their findings raised questions about whether the department took the issue seriously. Vilsack and his boss — President Barack Obama — say they do, and they have acted far more aggressively than the Bush administration to resolve minority settlements. The blockade has come in Congress. Leaders in both parties say they support the funding but things break down when they try to hash out how to pay. The money for both the black farmers and the Indian landowners was stripped from the Senate war-funding bill Thursday after the House had see next page


18 Wesley Way (Rt. 11A), Gilford 524-3289 Rev. Dr. Victoria Wood Parrish, Pastor

8:30AM - Early Worship




10:30AM - Worship & Children’s Faith Quest BLESSING OF THE ANIMALS (For safety .... Please bring your pets leashed or caged) In the Fellowship Hall “Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors”

• Yankee



• Yankee Peddler

• Children’s Games

• Taylor’s Eatery

• Face Painting

• Millie’s Pantry

• Crafters

• Cookie Walk

• Jewelry

• DJ Music

Professional Nursery Available


Rev. Dr. Warren H. Bouton Pastor

Please join us for Worship at 9:00 a.m.

~ RAIN OR SHINE ~ • Coffee &

Music Ministry: Rob & Patsy Tacker

Encounter with the Holy Luke 11: 1-13

Elevator access & handicapped parking in driveway

Wherever you may be on life’s journey we have room for you! Social Fellowship follows the service.

Nursery Care available in Parish House

To add your Worship Service to this page, call us at 737-2020 for rates and details.

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 13

from preceding page passed it earlier this month. Senate Republicans objected to a variety of other Democratic priorities as well, insisting they be paid for rather than adding to the federal deficit. Democrats have offered a variety of proposals, including one package that included tax increases on oil companies and multinational companies. Republicans have objected, calling instead for spending cuts elsewhere. “This is an interesting game we’re playing around here,” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said Thursday when asked about the black farmers’ money, arguing that Republicans are simply stalling the funding. A spokesman for Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., disagreed that Republicans are stalling and noted that several Democrats also voted against consideration of the whole package of add-ons, including the black farmers’ money. The final bill was passed by unanimous consent. “There was no game, only an unanimous, bipartisan vote,” said McConnell spokesman Don Stewart. The black farmers’ settlement is the second round of damages stemming from a class-action lawsuit the government originally settled in 1999. The new money is intended for people who were denied earlier payments because they missed deadlines for filing. Individual payments will depend on how many claims are successfully filed. The Agriculture Department also faces further lawsuits from Hispanic and Indian farmers. In the Indian landowners’ case, the plaintiffs claim they were swindled out of royalties overseen by the Interior Department since 1887 for things like oil, gas, grazing and timber. The settlement, 14 years in the making, must be approved by Congress. Boyd said the farmers he works with don’t care

about the machinations of Congress. All they see is a dysfunctional body that can’t get a broadly supported goal accomplished. The farmers don’t have the lobbyists and fat campaign contributions that get lawmakers’ attention, he said. Willie Adams, a 60-year-old farmer who’s been raising chickens all his life in Greensboro, Ga., said he’s had to let his farm sit idle in recent months because he doesn’t have money to invest and can’t get loans. “I don’t like it one bit,” he said of the latest delay. “Basically they just don’t want to pay the farmers.”

Tom Rath charged with DWI

PORTSMOUTH. (AP) — Portsmouth police say Republican strategist and former New Hampshire Attorney General Thomas Rath has been charged with driving while intoxicated. Police Capt. Mike Schwartz says Rath was arrested Wednesday evening after callers reported his “erratic” driving. Schwartz says police pulled over the 65-year-old Rath and gave him a field sobriety test. His attorney, Alan Cronheim, told the Portsmouth Herald he would “review the case and deal with it at the appropriate time.” Rath served as state attorney general from 1978 to 1980.

LifeQuest Church

Sunday School, 9:30am • Worship Service, 10:30am A Christian & Missionary Alliance Church 115 Court Street – Laconia Pastor Bob Smith A/C


Meredith Center Free Will Baptist Church Meredith Center Rd. Meredith, NH 03253

Services: Sun. 10:00 am - Worship Service Wed. 7:00 pm - Prayer Meeting Pastor: Rev. Robert Lemieux 279-1352

THE BIBLE SPEAKS’ CHURCH 40 Belvidere St. Lakeport, NH

Tel: 528-1549

Dial - A - D evotional: 528-5054

Head Pastor: Robert N. Horne Assistant Pastor: Ron Fournier Public Access TV - Laconia Sunday/Monday 11am Channel 25

Sunday School Classes 9:30 am Morning Worship Service 10:45 am

The Lakes Region Vineyard Church 175 Mechanic St. Lakeport, NH • 603-527-2662

Empowered Evangelicals, who proclaim the Kingdom of God, minister in the power of the Spirit and keep Christ at the center of life. “It feels like coming home.”

Sunday morning celebration ~ 8:30am & 10:30am Contemporary Worship Sunday School & Nursery • Tuesday night Youth Mid-week Bible studies. Christ Life Center Food Pantry Thurs. 9 am– 12 noon • 524-5895

Worship Services Weirs United Methodist Church 35 Tower St., Weirs Beach P.O. Box 5268


Sunday Service at 9:30 AM Rev. Twila Broadway

Childcare available during service

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BELMONT Sunday Worship 9:00am (Nursery Provided )

Rev. James Smith - 49 Church St., Belmont 267-8185

First Congregational Church

(United Church of Christ) 4 Highland Street, off Main Street, Meredith Email: • 279-6271 The Reverend Dr. Russell Rowland Colette Fand, Music Director Toni Brown, Sunday School Superintendent Join us Sunday at 10 a.m. for Worship, Sunday School and Fellowship

“The Serious Business of Joy” Guest Preacher: Scripture Readings: John 15: 1-11 • Acts 2: 42-47 Rev. John Eaton You are welcome here

ST. JAMES CHURCH 876 North Main St. (Rt. 106) Opp. Opechee Park “The Episcopal Church Welcomes You”


“Heaven Is On a One Lane Road” John 5:1-15

Holy Eucharist:

Saturday: 5PM Sunday: 9AM

St. James Preschool 528-2111

Nursery Nook in Sanctuary The Rev. William M. Romer, Interim Priest

Gilford Community Church 19 Potter Hill Road “In the Village”

524-6057 Childcare in Amy’s Room

The Reverend Michael C. Graham

Join Us for Sunday Worship 9:00 am

The United Baptist Church 23-35 Park St., Lakeport 524-8775 • Rev. Sharron Lamothe Linda Bentley, Youth Director Elizabeth McCrae - Organist / Choir Director • Anne Parsons - Choir Director / Emeritus

Ninth Sunday After Pentecost Hosea 11: 1-11 • Luke 12: 13-21 Morning Message: “God’s love is a love that will go the distance!”

Morning Worship - 9:30am (child care provided) Saturday, July 24th is our Annual Yankee Fare from 9am to 2pm ... Come and join the fun! ~ Handicap Accessible & Devices for the Hearing Impaired~ Food Pantry Hours: Fridays from 10am to 12 noon

Immaculate Conception Catholic Church

(Traditional Catholic Latin Rite) The Traditional Latin Rite Mass has been celebrated and revered by the Popes of the Church from time immemorial to POPE JOHN PAUL II who requested that it have “a wide and generous application.” 500 Morrill Street, Gilford 524-9499 Sunday Mass: 7:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m. Daily Mass: 8:00 a.m. Mass on Holy Days of Obligation: 7:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.

Confessions: One Hour Before Each Mass Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament and Rosary each Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Marriages & Baptisms by Appointment

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 136 Pleasant St., Laconia • 524-7132 10:30 am Sunday Services 10:30 am Sunday School 5:00 pm Wednesday Services ALL ARE WELCOME Reading Room in Church Building Open Mon, Wed, Fri • 11 am-2 pm

Smile # 27

Page 14 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

Mary Faria wouldn’t

trust her smile

to anyone else.

“If you’re looking for quality dental care at an affordable price, call Dr. Glenda Reynolds at Creative Dental Solutions today. With a caring staff, flexible payment options and the excellent dental expertise of Dr. Reynolds, why would you trust your teeth to anyone else?” ~ Mary Faria Center Barnstead, NH

creative Dental SolutionS 24 Corporate Drive Belmont, NH 603.524.2224 Participating provider of

A passionate team dedicated to providing exceptional dentistry

Nathan Babcock Memorial Scholarship Fund nets  $2,691 from Francoeur/Babcock Basketball Tourney The Aaron T. Francoeur Scholarship Foundatio, Inc. recently presented a check for $2,691.42 to the  Nathan  J.  Babcock  Memorial  Scholarhip  Fund,  Inc. The  funds  were  raised  during  the  17th Annual  Francoeur/Babcock Memorial Basketball Tournament that was played at Gilford Middle School back  in  march. The  money  will  be  awarded  as  scholarships  to  students  in  Nathan’s  memory. Additional  award recipients were presented with scholarships in Aaron’s memory during awards night this past  spring. From left to right are Francoeur/Babcock Tournament Committee members Jim Babcock, Virginia Babcock, Thom Francoeur and Parks and Recreation Director Herb Greene. (Courtesy photo)

Brent McCoy presents hilarious show for all ages at Laconia Library on Wed. LACONIA — Master of physical comedy Brent McCoy will present his hilarious show for all ages, BLuNdEr CoNsTrUcTiOn at 1 p.m. at the Community Center. McCoy’s appearance is part of “Make a Splash – READ!,” the Public

Library’s summer reading program. A veteran of festival, theater, school, and street corner performances, McCoy’s show combines circus skill, physical comedy, and audience participation. Admission is free. For more information, call 524-4775 x13.


Formerly Owl’s Nest

1736 Mount Major Hwy. (Route 11) West Alton • 293-7795 Fresh Breads Baked Daily - White • Wheat • Raisin Muffins: Blueberry & Chocolate Chip

Serving the Lakes Region 50+ Years!!

100% Lobster Meat

Restaurant has A/C!

99 Lobster Rolls ..... $$9. 99

2-2-2 Special for $4.99 (2 eggs, 2 bacon/sausage, 2 toast & home fries) Full A.Y.C.E. Breakfast Buffet ~ Sundays, 7am-12pm Adults: $8.99* • Kids (under 10): $4.99* • Seniors (65+) 10% Discount

Delicious Italian and American Cuisine


Under New Management by Mike from Nadia’s Two Outdoor Bars - Umbrella Bar & Boardwalk Bar Full Restaurant with Air Conditioned Dining Room Famous Lobster Roll the Best in Town!

from 7pm-10pm Friday —

Fun With Hands

Saturday —

Grinning Lizards

Sunday — Boardwalk Jazz Quartet


32 Gilford East Drive, Gilford, NH Open six days a week. Closed Sundays.

From Airport Road, on Route 11 in Gilford, turn towards the movie theater, then left at Agway.

21 Weeks Street, Weirs Beach, NH 366-5800

Open Daily for Lunch and Dinne r

*Plus tax. Beverages not included.

Nicest outdoor restaurant in the Lakes Region

Hidden Away

Here’s three ways how to find the Best Kept Secret in Weirs Beach!

1) Walk to the end of the Weirs Beach boardwalk, where we’re Hidden Away behind the Winnipesaukee Marketplace (the Tallest Building in Weirs Beach!) 2) From Lakeside Avenue, take the Blue Iron Footbridge across the railroad tracks! 3) For Secure Free Parking out back, drive across the wooden bridge!

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 15

Lakes Region Real Estate Market Report / Roy Sanborn


Winnipesaukee/Winnisquam waterfront sale report for June Winnipesaukee/Winnisquam Waterfront Sales Report June was a pretty good month for Winnipesauke waterfront sales with a total of eight happy new homeowners finding a home to dock their boats on the shores of the big lake. This doesn’t quite measure up to the eleven sales last June, but the average sales price came in higher at $1.38 million compared to an average of $771,773 last June. There were five sales over $1-million last month compared to three last June. The least expensive home that sold on the lake was at 56 Braun Bay Road in Moultonborough. Originally listed at $1.2-million, it was reduced to $895,000 and sold at $830,000 after 754 days on the market. This home is a 1,660-square-foot, six room, three bedroom cottage that was completely and tastefully remodeled in 1996. The home has a nice eat in kitchen, living room with fireplace, loft area, a nice deck offering great views of the lake and mountains beyond, and a two car garage with a playroom above. The cottage sits on a .42 acre lot with 100 feet of frontage, a sandy beach, and a covered dock. I bet the new owners have enjoyed it immensely during this recent heat wave. On the other end of the price spectrum, a vintage cottage at 304 Woodlands Road in Alton with two separate lots of record totaling 2.79 acres sold well below the $2.4-million asking price at $1.9-million. The property has expansive lake views, a total of 565 feet of shorefront, and a deepwater boathouse. There is a new five bedroom septic system servicing the cottage with another five bedroom septic design included for the other lot. You can expect to see a couple new homes there in the future… The highest sale on Winnie in June was at 45 Swan Point in Moultonborough. This high end, Craftsman style lake home has 6,000 square feet of living space including 6 bedrooms, eight baths, a designer kitchen, great room with cathedral ceilings and fireplace, game room, and all the other requisite amenities expected at this price point. There is even a 700 square foot, three season pavilion sitting steps from the water on a point of land that provides gorgeous views. There is no need to go back to the main house for lunch as inside the pavilion you’ll find a kitchen, dining area, and half

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bath. This home sits on a very private 1.73 acre lot with 668 feet of frontage with a sandy beach, three docks, and a boat ramp. The home was listed at $3.49-million and sold for $3.15-million after 421 days. My kind of place. Waterfront sales over the first 6 months of 2010 are ahead of last year with a total of 39 sales compared to 30 last year. The average sales price is up considerably from $839,858 in the 1st half of 2009 to $1.25 million so far this year. The total sales volume year to date comes in at $48.7 million compared to just $25 million over the same period last year. There were nine sales over a million in the 1st half of 2009 compared to nineteen so far this year. It seems that perhaps there is some confidence returning in the marketplace with buyers realizing that Winnipesaukee waterfront is a sound and safe place to invest. There was only one sale on Winnisquam in June. Located at 30 Broadview, this like new, 1,963-square-foot contemporary home built in 2005 has six rooms, three bedrooms, and two and a half bath. The home sits on a .12 acre lot with 55 feet of frontage and has a nice sandy beach with great views down the broad part of the lake. This property was listed at $399,900 and sold for $389,000 which was well below the assessed value of $468,500. Sales are definitely up in the first half of 2010 on Winnisquam with seven sales at an average sales price of $521,571 compared to just two sales in the first half of 2009 at an average of $341,250. Currently there are over 260 waterfronts for sale on Winnipesaukee including island properties and almost 30 on Winnisquam. That is one very large boat load of expensive real estate. Let’s hope the great weather continues to heat up the interest in these properties and we have a banner summer season! Log on to my blog at and leave me your thoughts on this report or the real estate market in general. Roy Sanborn is a REALTOR® for Roche Realty Group, at 97 Daniel Webster Highway in Meredith and can be reached at 677-8420. Data was compiled as of 7/14/10 using the Northern New England Real Estate MLS System.


Any domestic draft & any Angus burger!

Route 3, Weirs Beach

366-2255 ~ OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ~ Serving Lunch & Dinner

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4 Country Club Road, Rt 11A Village Marketplace Mall, Gilford

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on Sunday, July 25th Laconia Lodge Of Elks Gilford Avenue, Gilford

(Next To Laconia Animal Hospital) Hall rental available ~ Call 524-7450 Service & Repair of Most Vehicles Medium and Heavy Trucks Welding & Fabrication


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Brakes, Shocks, Struts, Front End Exhaust, Rust Repair Most Anything Mechanical State Inspections


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by Dickenson & Clark by Paul Gilligan

Pooch Café LOLA

By Holiday Mathis what’s going on in your own black box. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’re not looking for a love that will lift you up and carry you away. A love that will stroll alongside you and make a few amusing comments will suffice on a day like today when you have plenty else to concentrate on. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). If they held a World Cup of charm, you would almost certainly win these days. When you turn it on, your way with people is almost completely irresistible. Use your powers for good. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Look through pictures, listen to old songs, get out the yearbook. A trip down memory lane will remind you who you are and how far you’ve come. It will also inspire you to shape your future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You might be disappointed in the level of attention a loved one gives you, but at least this affords you some time to yourself. You are too wise to rely on others to entertain you anyhow. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). A sudden shift in a relationship between two friends means you have to make a difficult choice. Or do you? Neutrality works for Switzerland. There is still a way to be friends with everyone. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (July 24). This birthday is a fresh start -- it’s like you press the “reset” button and whatever was holding you back before disappears. Relationships will be especially harmonious through the next five weeks. September features a sweet deal. November brings travel and excitement. You’ll be picked for an honor in February. Gemini and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 8, 40, 30, 13 and 4.

by Darby Conley

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You will do purposeful work. It may not be related to the job you do for money. Amateur status frees you to be creative and unbound by the rules that bind others who must make a living at this. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You may be feeling shy, but don’t think for a minute that this gets you out of social obligations. You’ll show up and make more friends than anyone else. After all, people feel comfortable with those who are shy. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). If you want to be creative, you must go beyond the fear of not knowing enough or being good enough. It should help you to realize that most creative people are insecure -- it comes with the territory. Man up. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Moments spent disliking your job or not knowing what to do are wasted time. Change your inner dialogue about work. You are a healer and a helper. When you are at peace with this, your talents will be put to good use. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There will be a funhouse effect on your day. It’s like you wait in line to enter a great hall of mirrors. And while you’re inside trying to find your way out, you may wonder why anyone would pay for such an illusion. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You are many things, but one thing you are not is a faker. In a world of posers, you know what you know, from the inside all the way out. You’re a person of substance, and that’s what everyone notices now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). What is going on in the black box of this person’s mind? You may never know, and for some reason that might bother you now. What’s important is that you know

Get Fuzzy


by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at


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

by Mastroianni & Hart

Page 16 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

ACROSS 1 Sassy talk 4 Computer screen symbol 8 Fundamental 13 Grain storage tower 14 Back of the neck 15 Amphitheater 16 Related 17 Ladder rung 18 Less-desirable chicken pieces 19 Extremely conservative 22 Reuben sandwich bread 23 Truly 24 Depart 26 Robin’s home 29 Grab 32 Webster and Wyle 36 Ms. Mulgrew 38 Stack 39 Gaelic tongue 40 Lawful 41 Elliptical 42 AMA or NBA

43 Take __ stride; cope with a problem calmly 44 General tendency 45 Colorful bird 47 Variety; sort 49 Nonconformist 51 Meal 56 Hot tub 58 Too valuable to be measured 61 __ up; in a row 63 Ripped 64 Small piece of charred wood 65 Dad’s brother 66 Employs 67 Very bad 68 Spins around 69 Keats or Yeats 70 Comfy room 1 2 3 4

DOWN Compare Homer classic __ de León Not outdoors

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 20 21 25 27 28 30 31 32 33 34 35

__-nine-tails; knotted whip Remove a lid India’s neighbor Spreading tree Exist Tight-lipped Like a leaky fountain pen In any __; regardless Garment for Indira Gandhi Bills that bear Alexander Hamilton’s face Change a clock Steam or fog Short play Not spoken, but understood Family group __ sway; ruled __ as a pin Approximately Guarantee Thus

37 Itty-bitty 40 Fine tablecloth fabric 44 Become filled to overflowing 46 Tolerates 48 Clergyman 50 Subside; ease 52 Walked back and

53 54 55 56 57 59 60 62

forth Over Murdered Spill the beans Insulting remark Evergreen tree Average Elm or oak Building wing

Yesterday’s Answer

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 17

––––––– ALMANAC ––––––– Today is Saturday, July 24, the 205th day of 2010. There are 160 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 24th, 1959, during a visit to Moscow, Vice President Richard Nixon engaged in his famous “Kitchen Debate” with Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev. On this date: In 1847, Mormon leader Brigham Young and his followers arrived in the Great Salt Lake Valley in present-day Utah. In 1866, Tennessee became the first state to be readmitted to the Union after the Civil War. In 1929, President Herbert Hoover proclaimed the Kellogg-Briand Pact, which renounced war as an instrument of foreign policy. In 1937, the state of Alabama dropped charges against four of the nine young black men accused of raping two white women in the “Scottsboro Case.” In 1969, the Apollo 11 astronauts — two of whom had been the first men to set foot on the moon — splashed down safely in the Pacific. In 1974, the Supreme Court unanimously ruled that President Richard Nixon had to turn over subpoenaed White House tape recordings to the Watergate special prosecutor. In 1975, an Apollo spacecraft splashed down in the Pacific, completing a mission which included the first-ever docking with a Soyuz capsule from the Soviet Union. In 1980, comedian-actor Peter Sellers died in London at 54. One year ago: Trying to tamp down a national uproar over race, President Barack Obama acknowledged using unfortunate words in declaring that Cambridge, Mass., police had “acted stupidly” in arresting black scholar Henry Louis Gates Jr., adding he’d invited the Harvard professor and Sgt. James Crowley, the arresting officer, for “a beer here in the White House.” Today’s Birthdays: Movie director Peter Yates is 81. Actress Jacqueline Brookes is 80. Actor John Aniston (TV: “Days of Our Lives”) is 77. Political cartoonist Pat Oliphant is 75. Comedian Ruth Buzzi is 74. Actor Mark Goddard is 74. Actor Dan Hedaya is 70. Actor Chris Sarandon is 68. Comedian Gallagher is 64. Actor Robert Hays is 63. Actor Michael Richards is 61. Actress Lynda Carter is 59. Movie director Gus Van Sant is 58. Country singer Pam Tillis is 53. Actor Paul Ben-Victor is 48. Actor Kadeem Hardison is 45. Actress-singer Kristin Chenoweth is 42. Actress Laura Leighton is 42. Actor John P. Navin Jr. is 42. Actress-singer Jennifer Lopez is 41. Basketball player-turnedactor Rick Fox is 41. Actor Eric Szmanda is 35. Actress Rose Byrne is 31. Actress Elisabeth Moss is 28. Actress Anna Paquin is 28. TV personality Bindi Irwin is 12.


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48 Hours Mystery Actor WBZ News The Insider (N) (CC) (N) (CC) NewsCenter 5 Late Saturday News


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WMUR Movie: (( “The Game Plan” (2007)

Castle (In Stereo) (CC)





5 6

10 11 12

Law Order: CI

The Hills

The Hills Friends (In Everybody 7 News at 10PM on (In Stereo) Stereo) (CC) Loves Ray- CW56 (N) (In Stereo) (CC) Birthday” (CC) mond Antiques Roadshow Keeping Up As Time As Time Good AppearGoes By (CC) Goes By (CC) Neighbors WENH “Providence, RI” (CC) ances (CC) Movie: (((( “Platoon” (1986, War) Charlie CSI: Miami “Witness to WSBK Sheen A soldier embarks on a yearlong tour of duty Murder” (In Stereo) (CC) in Vietnam. WLVI “Jason’s


Boston Legal “Roe” Jerry is accused of aggravated assault. (CC) The Red Globe Green Trekker (CC) Show (CC) (DVS) The King of The King of Queens (CC) Queens (CC)

WGME The Bridge (N) (CC)

CSI: Crime Scn


WTBS ((* “The Holiday”


WFXT (In Stereo) mestic vio- ed: America Fights

Movie: ((( “Hitch” (2005) Kevin James America’s Most Want- Fox 25 News at 10 (N)


CSPAN American Perspectives


WZMY ( “What’s the Worst That Could Happen?”



ESPN NASCAR Racing Nationwide Series: Kroger 200.

Baseball Tonight (CC)


ESPN2 Softball

Basketball USA Exhibition: Blue vs. White. (Live)


CSNE WNBA Basketball

Cobb Field: A Day at the Ballpark


NESN Soccer

Red Sox GameDay


LIFE “Deadly Honeymoon”



Cops (N)

Cops Do-

(PA) (CC)

lence calls. Back (N) (CC)


MTV Jersey Shore (CC)




43 MSNBC Lockup: Corcoran 45 50

CNN Campbell Brown TNT

COM Movie: “Accepted”


SPIKE Deadliest Warrior

54 BRAVO House “Clueless” (CC)

The Soup

Jersey Shore (CC)

Jersey Shore (CC)

Glenn Beck

Geraldo at Large (CC)



Lockup (N)

Lockup: Corcoran

Larry King Live


Campbell Brown

Chelsea Watch

Movie: ((( “Collateral” (CC) Royal Pains (CC)

Movie: (( “Without a Paddle” (2004) (CC)

Jackass: Number Two

Deadliest Warrior

Deadliest Warrior

Deadliest Warrior

House “Safe” (CC)

House “All In” (CC)

House (In Stereo) (CC)


SYFY Movie: “Underworld”

One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest

Movie: (( “Silent Hill” (2006, Horror) Premiere.

Cold Crk

A&E Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter Manhunter


HGTV D. Design


DISC Behind Bars “Ohio”




Genevieve Block




Behind Bars “Kansas”

Gang Wars: Oakland II Behind Bars “Ohio”


Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss Cake Boss


NICK iCarly (CC)


TOON Movie: (* “Son of the Mask” (2005)


Army Wives (CC)

Justin Bieber

AMC Movie: (((( “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest”


MLB Baseball: Red Sox at Mariners

Jersey Shore (CC)



SportsCenter (CC)

SportsNet SportsNet SportsNet

Movie: ((( “Hairspray” (2007) Premiere. (CC)

USA “Juno”


“Jerry Maguire” (1996) The Wanda Sykes Show (In Stereo) (PA) (CC)

Cheaters (CC)

Movie: “The Client List” (2010) (CC)

Movie: ((( “Collateral” (2004, Suspense) (CC)




American Perspectives

Movie: (( “Evan Almighty” (2007)


48 Hours Mystery (CC)

Legend of the Seeker “Light” Saturday Night Live



Big Time

Victorious Lopez

DSN Sonny


SHOW (* “Scary Movie 2”

Suite/Deck Wizards




King of Hill King of Hill Boondocks Boondocks

FAM Movie: (((* “Ratatouille” (2007, Comedy) (CC)

Willy Wonka & Chocolate Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Suite/Deck Sonny

Movie: (* “Saw V” (2008)

Movie: ((( “Scream 3” iTV.


HBO Movie: ((* “Terminator Salvation” (CC)

True Blood “Trouble”


MAX Movie: (( “He’s Just Not That Into You”

Movie: “(500) Days of Summer”

Movie: “Gran Torino” Co-Ed-4

CALENDAR TODAY’S EVENTS Annual Hike for Trails hosted by the Squam Lakes Association. 8 a.m. at the Mt. Morgan trailhead. This fun hikea-thon allows participants to choose from a beginner, intermediate or expert level hike. Free event T-shirt. Proceeds will support the maintenance of more than 50 miles of hiking trails in the Squam and Sandwich Ranges. For more information call 968-7336 or visit Free training for those who are interested in becoming foster or adoptive parents. 9 a.m. to noon. (Part 2 - Regulations) Hosted by Spaulding Youth Center in conjunction with the Education and Training Partnership at Granite State College. This is a seven part series called Foster and Adoptive Care Essentials. Parts 1 and 2 will be held at Spaulding Youth Center. Parts 3 to 7 will be held in Franklinat the Family Resource Center. Contact Carol Sanborn at or 603286-8901. ‘Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris’ on stage at the Music Clinic in Belmont. A production of the Music Clinic Theatre Company. A musical review of the songs and commentary of Belgian-born signer-songwriter Jacques Brel. 7 p.m. $12.50 ($10 for seniors.) For information and reservations call 677-2777. ‘Spirit of the Maker’ artist demonstration series at the League of NH Craftsmen Gallery in Meredith. Kathleen Peters will demonstrate techniques for making 3-dimensional felted art. And she will discuss the process and science behind creating fine quality felt. Free. For information call 279-7920. Free concert at Winnipesaukee Marketplace at Weirs Beach. 7-10 p.m. Grining Lizards (Rock). Al-Anon meeting at the Lakes Region General Hospital in Laconia. 8 to 9:15 p.m. every Saturday in the first floor conference room. Al-Anon offers hope and help to families and friends of alcoholics. No dues or fees. All are welcome. Call 645-9518. Open Door Diners offers free weekly meal in Tilton. 4:30 to 6 p.m. An outreach housed at Trinity Episcopal Church on Main Street in downtown Tilton will provide a free hot meal that’s open to all members of the community. All are welcome to eat and all are welcome to help out. For more information, especially about volunteering, please call Pastor Mark at 2863120 or e-mail him at Annual Leavitt Park Carnival in Laconia. 3 to 6 p.m. Games for all ages. Grill hot dogs. Baked Goods. Etc. Public Breakfast and Bake Sale hosted by the Masons at Doric-Centre Lodge #20 in Tilton. 7 to 9:30 a.m. at the Masonic Building on Rte. 3/11 West in Titon (across from the Fitness Center). Eggs cooked to order. $6. Takeout available. ‘Chicago’ on stage at the Inter-Lakes Community Theater in Meredith. 2 p.m. matinee and again at 8 p.m. A production of the Summer Theatre in Meredith Village. For tickets call 1-888-245-6374 or visit Dowsing Field Day at D’Acres ( in Dorchester NH. Hosted by the White Mountain Dowsers. Come have some fun practicing your dowsing skills! Work with map dowsing, nature spirits, animal energies, locating water, minerals, geopathic stress, finding lost objects and much more ! $5 dollar suggested donation. $10 dollar organic lunch provided by D’Acres Call Suz at 603-7268676 to register. Re-dedication of Korean and Vietnam Memorial in New Hampton. 9:30 a.m. At the New Hampton edge of the Pemigewasset Bridge on Rte. 104. Hosted by the Garden Club. The New Hampshire Music Festival presents a tribute to Frank Sinatra conducted by pops great Matt Catingub. 8 p.m. in the Hanaway Theatre at the Plymouth State University Silver Center for the Arts. For ticket information call 279-3300 or visit

see CALENDAR page 21

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

Ans: Yesterday’s

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30

tion. (N) (CC) en” (CC) (DVS) free teens. (CC) Movie: (( “The Game Plan” (2007, Comedy) Kyra Castle A career-changing WCVB Sedgwick Premiere. A carefree football player learns opportunity. (In Stereo) (CC) he has a daughter. (In Stereo) Persons Unknown Joe Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order: Criminal Intent Pattern of an exeWCSH confesses everything to Intent “Delicate” The Janet. (N) (CC) death of a ballerina. cuted serial killer. (CC)

NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To:

©2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.



The Bridge Frank must CSI: Crime Scene In-

by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek



As Time... Vicar-Dbly Best-Kumars

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JULY 24, 2010

(Answers Monday) STOOP INTENT PERSON Jumbles: JETTY Answer: What his wife did and was when she shopped all day — SPENT AND SPENT

“Seeking the truth and printing it” THE LACONIA DAILY SUN is published  Monday through Saturday by Lakes Region News Club, Inc. Edward Engler, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan, Founders Offices: 65 Water St., Laconia, NH 03246 Business Office 737-2020, Newsroom 737-2026, Fax: 527-0056   News E-mail: CIRCULATION: 17,000 distributed FREE Tues. through Sat. in  Laconia, Weirs Beach, Gilford, Meredith, Center Harbor, Belmont,  Moultonborough, Winnisquam, Sanbornton, Tilton, Gilmanton,  Alton, New Hampton, Plymouth, Bristol, Ashland, Holderness.

Page 18 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010


Dear Annie: I’ve been dating “Bob” for almost two years, and we moved in together a year ago. For the most part, it’s been OK. Eight months into our relationship, Bob gave me an STD that I will have for the rest of my life. He insists he never cheated, and although my doctor seemed skeptical, I decided it was possible he’d had the STD before he met me and just didn’t know. However, Bob has done other things that disturb me. I found out he was looking at online adult websites. He also checks out Internet porn and lies about it. I know he used to go to strip clubs, but he claims he doesn’t do that anymore. Bob says he loves me and we will never split up. But when I was working, he’d call twice a day, and it felt like he was checking up on me. If I go out with my friends, he jokingly asks how many guys I picked up. He seems very insecure about our relationship. I do love him, but sometimes I feel as if I am dating him only to have a roof over my head. I’m currently unemployed, and moving out would be impossible. Do you think I should dump him now before something drastic happens, like he proposes or I get knocked up? Or should I enjoy my time with him and see whether the situation changes a year or so down the road? -- Bummed and Confused Dear Confused: We aren’t sure why you say you love Bob when you would rather break up than risk his proposing. We think you are staying for the rent money and are reluctant to deal with it. It’s unlikely Bob is going to improve with age. Start saving your pennies, and move out as soon as possible. Dear Annie: I seem to be having a slight problem with my wife. She doesn’t remember anything I tell her, whether it’s about a withdrawal from our bank account or asking her to stop at the store on her way home. I’ll say something to her, remind her later via e-mail or text message, and within a few

hours -- poof! -- it’s totally forgotten. But she has no problem remembering things at work or regarding her friends and family. She even performs at a local theater and memorizes lots of lines. Is this worth making an issue over? It’s getting frustrating and seems to imply a total lack of respect for me. What should I do? -- The Camel’s Straw Dear Straw: People are easily distracted and overburdened with information these days, and things can slide out of their heads. This could be why your wife isn’t filing away your comments in her memory bank. It requires more concentration than she is capable of. However, if she manages to remember everything else, she may simply be tuning you out -- not an uncommon occurrence with married couples. Talk to her about it. Dear Annie: I was struck by the letter from “Appreciate the Cleaning Ladies,” who said her clients hadn’t given her a raise in 10 years. While I agree with your response, I have a different take on it. This person is a business owner and an independent contractor, yet sees herself as an employee of these households. She needs to understand that she alone has the responsibility to set her rates, choose her clients, take vacations and give herself raises. Her clients expect her to do this for herself. If you went to get a manicure, you wouldn’t tell the manicurist you were going to pay them more than the price they had already established. As an independent contractor myself, I know it is hard to tell clients you are increasing your rates, but it is a necessary part of the job. Even if she loses a couple of clients, she will make up the income. Ten years is a long time to go without a pay increase, and she deserves a big one. -- Boise, Idaho

Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to:, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.

Employment Wanted

For Rent

COMPASSIONATE LNA/Care Giver. 30 years experience. Great references. Will travel, do overnight. 603-875-1232

BELMONT 2 Bedroom Duplex; $850/month + utilities. Laconia 1 Room Efficiency w/private bath; $500 utilities included. 1 Bedroom convenient Downtown location; $600 + utilities. Pittsfield 1 bedroom; spacious on Drake field; $600/month. GCE Apartments, Call 267-8023 - NO PETS

YOGA and pilates instructors wanted for new yoga studio in Tilton. Call 729-0009.

For Rent 3BR + DEN Duplex: Great yard, 2 car parking, hook-ups, 33 Roller Coaster Rd, $1,000/mo. plus security deposit. 528-8005. ALTON BAY 4 bedroom, 4 season one family house. $1280/mo. One year lease. Dock available. Security deposit, credit check, some restrictions Kim 603-875-2600. 10:00am-3:00pm ALTON: Studio $550, 1 BDR $695, 2 BDR $825, 2BR, 2BA $1150. All utilities INCLUDED. 603-875-7577, 603-534-7589. APARTMENTS, mobile homes. If you need a rental at a fair price, call DRM Corp. Over 40 years in rentals, 524-0348 or visit M-W-F, 12-5, at 373 Court Street, Laconia. ATTRACTIVE, Spacious, 3-Room, partially furnished apt., between Laconia and Meredith, waterfront, beach. Available Sept. 1st, references, $925/month. 527-1086. Clean newly renovated 2 bedroom apartment near LRGH in downtown Laconia $900/month, heat/hot water included. No pets/smoking. 234-4975

FRANKLIN 1 bedroom heat & hot water included, $600/ mo. First month rent and sec deposit, 630-2614 GILFORD: 4BR family home, clean, private, plenty of storage, great yard, $1,400/month, no pets. 455-7883. GILFORD: 3-BEDROOM Apartment; all new paint and carpet. Heat and hot water included. No pets. $1,150/mo. 528-5540 GILFORD: One-bedroom cottage or two-bedroom apartment. $190/week & up, small pets considered. Heat/electric included. 556-7098. HOUSE for rent. Gilford/ Laconia line. Single or double. Call for details. 603-387-4208. Laconia Brand New Winnipesaukee Waterfront Luxury 2 Bedroom Condominiums. $1,000 to $1,300 per month. No smoking, no pets please. One year lease. Call 781-844-0444 for information




LOST: 1-year-old black & white Sheltie, “Molly”, last seen in Sanbornton area, 556-7123 or 934-7179.

1976 BMW 2002 -Improved, you finish. Lots of parts, runs well, registered and inspected antique. $1,750. 455-2216

NEW! THE DOG WASH WAGGIN A full-service mobile grooming salon. Easy, convenient, time-saving! Call 603-651-9016. POMERANIAN Puppies: Ready July 27th, 3 Females. First shots and health certificate. Color is Sable. $600 w/papers, $500/without. House phone is 524-6750. Cell phone is 630-4104. SHIH Tzu puppies, non-allergic, heath and temperament guaranteed. Ready to go $400. (603)539-7572. STUD Service Provided by Sam: Purebred Lhasa Opso, white w/ apricot. Small breed female. Call me. 630-4523.

Announcement PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN (Never Known to Fail) O most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. O Star of the Sea, help me and show me here you are my Mother. O Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to secure me in my necessity (make request). There are none that can withstand your power. O Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee (three times). Holy Mary, I place this cause in your hands (3 times). Say this prayer for 3 consecutive days and then you must publish it and it will be granted to you - LJL

Appliances (2) Dryers: GE & Maytag, both work, $50/each firm. 387-0727.

Autos 1973 MGB: New tires, top, ton-

1997 Saturn Sport Coupe: 5-Speed, silver, inspected. $1,500 or best offer. 387-3722. 1999 Ford F-350 1-Ton 4x4 Pickup: Automatic, 89k miles, needs motor. $1,500. 253-7746. 2002 Mercury Mountaineer, AWD, leather, luxury upgrades, 125k, excellent condition, 7 passenger, $6,950. Call 528-0013. 2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee Loredo. Charcoal, Great condition, new tires, PW/PS, Air, CD, tinted windows, 91,500 miles. $8,500/ obo. 707-0327 2006 Mercury Grand Marquis LS. Burgundy with Cream top, One owner, under 40,000 mi. Maintained by Irwin Motors of Laconia. $8,900 or BRO 524-7901 or 387-4993 97 Ranger XLT 102K mi, 8 tires w/rims; looks, runs great. $3,700 obo. 293-2496. 98 Camry LE - Clean, runs great. Sun roof, new brakes $2,500. 344-8069 or 630-1950

Autos Quality Used Volkswagens $2,000 - $9,000

Independent VW Sales & Service

Route 3, Meredith


Business Opportunities

Wanted Dead or Alive


1964-1974 Dodge or Plymouth parts cars. I want parts cars only, rusted, busted or just plain junk. 603-357-1974.

BOATS 16 Touring Sea Kayak: North west, Chinook model. $375. 528-2433. 17ft. ABS Coleman Canoe $200. 293-9142 1978 ODay Sailer. Well maintained with 2001 galvanized trailer. Good condition. $1,500 OBO. Call 630-4813 1980 25ft. Sail Boat. Buccaneer by Bayliner. Sleeps-5. Fixed beam. Excellent condition. Asking $2,000/obo. 556-7336. 1995 23.5 ft. Mariah with trailer. Excellent condition. New canvas top. $9,900. 279-8908.

AUTOMOBILE Appraisals: Classic, modern, muscle cars. Over 50 years experience, insurance certified. Dan Fitzgerald, 603-387-2311.

2002 Crownline 23! BR w/ head 5.0L EFI Mercruiser Bravo. Trim tabs, bimini top, covers, fully equipped. Only 210 hrs., excellent condition. $18,500. 603-293-8524.

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

2002 Yamaha Waverunner 1176 cc, 2 seater, Seabird Trailer, water lift, $3200. (617)777-6473

C-60 Chevy Truck: Good plow and dump truck, $1,500. 556-7336.

22 HydraSport. 2006 225hp, Evinrude E-Tech. Trailer. Clean fishing machine. $19,500 loaded! $16,000 stripped. 235-4098.

CASH FOR junk cars & trucks.

BOATS Vintage BLUE STAR 16 ft. runabout, tough corrosion resistant aircraft aluminum, Johnson 40 HP, electric start motor, new battery, GREAT fishing boat, 603-527-1830.

Top Dollar Paid. Available 7 days a week. 630-3606

BOAT SLIPS For Rent At the Winnipesaukee Pier Weirs Beach, NH Call 366-4311.

CASH paid for unwanted or junk

ESCAPE Captiva fiberglass sail-

Start your own business! Parking lot stripping. Light sealing, stripe removal, all stencils. Includes enclosed trailer, $15,000/BRO, 603-449-2140, 603-915-6291.

Are you paying too much for Rent? Affordable Housing can help!

Deer Run Apts

Over-looking Meredith Bay Rent is 30% of AGI-, includes HW

Call today to see if you qualify. 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118

Established women's retail clothing store Over $40,000 of inventory. Selling due to medical issues. Asking $18,500 or best offer.

Call: 603-455-7081

Child Care ALTON Mother of 1 looking to care for children in my home. Lots of TLC and fun, meals and snacks included. Reasonable rates. References available. Afterschool care also. Call 455-6602. CHILDRENS Garden Childcare: Year-round, reliable, clean, structured, pre-K environment, one acre yard, central location. 528-1857.

Counseling TENSEL-LADC COUNSELING SERVICES. DWI Assessments. Realistic, back to the street action plans. Referrals. Private and/or group sessions. First consult free. Very Affordable & Confidential. Ongoing follow up support if

We have the keys to Affordable Housing! 2 Bedroom, ground floor available now! Just minutes from Newfound Lake Bristol, NH

Rent is $675, Includes Heat & HW Call The Hodges Companies today to see if you qualify 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 19

For Rent LACONIA 2 bedroom unfurnished condo $1,200/mo. Garage. Two bedroom, furnished $1,175 unfurnished $950. Garage. 3 bedroom house Jacuzzi tub, dishwasher, $1,200 2 bedroom 3rd floor, heated with garage $900. Belmont 1 bedroom, gas heat, newly updated $650. Two bedroom newly updated, gas heat $850. Gilford Rentals Call Brenda 630-1466 LACONIA 2-Bedroom Apartment: Laundry hook-up, $950/month including heat/hot water, security deposit required . No pets, no smoking. Call 707-1908. LACONIA 3 Bedroom 1st floor, laundry hookup, nice back yard, $900 plus utility, sec and references. 520-8212 LACONIA 3 rooms 1 BR with sun porch, $150 per week, incl heat, elec, second floor, $500 security. 524-7793 LACONIA, Large 1BR, $170/wk includes parking, heat and hw, no pets, reference & security 455-6662 LACONIA- Newly constructed 3 bedroom duplex behind High School. Beautiful hardwood floors and all new appliances. Pets negotiable, security deposit required $1100/ month. (603)998-6139. LACONIA: 2 bedroom, 1st floor, separate entrance, coin-op laundry in basement, $215/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234. Laconia: Beautiful 2BD Apartment on Pleasant Street. Walk to town and beaches. Private Sundeck. Hardwood Floors, Custom Kitchen. $900 mo Includes Heat & Hot Water. 524-3892 LACONIA: Close to downtown, 5-Room/2-Bedroom, 1.5 baths, first floor, includes 2-car parking, snow removal, landscaping, washer/dryer, partial heat. $205/week. 4-week security deposit, first week in advance, references and credit check a must. Leave message for Bob, 781-283-0783. LACONIA: Cozy one bedroom apartment, second floor, close to downtown. Newly renovated bath. $695 includes heat and hot water. One month security. No pets. Call 455-8762

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Commercial



LACONIA: Nice 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath Condo at Meredith Bridge, Many amenities, $850/month 603-455-3310

MEREDITH: Next to yacht club, executive condo, 25D Pleasant Street, over 40k spent remodeling, large 1-bedroom, new appliances, hookups, Oak cabinets, big closetsss, no dogs, $945/month +deposit includes heat. 603-622-1940 or 603-867-8678.

OFFICE space for rent in wellness center located in Tilton. Nutritionist, Massage Therapy, Acupuncture, or other wellness practitioner wanted. $300/month. Call 729-0009 for more information.

JEFF!S DISCOUNT FURNITURE & BEDDING across from Funspot. Low overhead. Amazing prices. 603-366-4000,

WAREHOUSE FURNITURE DIRECT LLC Mattress specials; Twin $199 full $249 Queen $299 King $449. Recliners $299 Slate Pool Table $1599 Installed! Futons $299 Bunkbeds with Mattresses $599 Rustic furniture and artwork, NH made shaker furnishings, lots more! Call Arthur 603-996-1555 or Mike 603-217-7181 Moving to new location 757 Tenney Mtn. Highway Between Walmart and 3A traffic circle.

LACONIA: Small 2-bedroom house near LRGH. Washer/Dryer, heat & snow removal included. $1,050/month. No pets. No smoking. 524-5455. LACONIA: 1 bedroom condo with large kitchen at Meredith Bridge Complex near Weirs Beach Includes clubhouse, hot water, carport, storage, and pool. Laundry on site. No pets/smoking, $700 + utilities. First and last months rent required. Lee (603)366-5479. LACONIA: 2 bedroom apts starting at $230/wk incl utilities. Security deposit and references required. No dogs. 524-4428 LACONIA: 3 bedrm. house, H/HW, off-street parking for 2, W/D, no pets, no smoking, $1350/month. 524-5015. LACONIA: 3 bedroom apts starting at $996/mo incl utilities. Security deposit and references required. No dogs. 524-4428 LACONIA: Clean 1-Bedroom, 2nd floor, no smoking, no pets. $150/week, heat/hot water included, security deposit. 630-0140. LACONIA: 524-4428.

MEREDITH: Roomy studio walking distance to downtown. Hardwood floors, storage, heat/hot water included. Non-smoker, no pets. References, security, lease required. $500/month. 455-4075. MEREDITH: floor, carpet, dryer, walk to Non-smoking. utilities. 781-862-0123

2-bedroom, 2nd parking, washer/ docks and village. $750/ month plus 279-7887 or

MEREDITH: Furnished Ranch w/deck & screened porch, dishwasher, washer/dryer, September through May, $950/month. plus utilities, security. No smoking/pets. 603-279-5899. NEW Hampton - stunning quality! Immaculate 2+bedroom/ 2 bath exclusive Condo. $1195/ mo. Astonishing open stairwell extending up to the 3rd floor lighted by the skylight in the cathedral ceiling. Brazilian wood floors, W/D hook up. Less than 3 minutes from I-93. Call today 603-744-3551. NEFH...Come on Home!!

Gilbert Apartments.


LACONIA: Small 3 bedroom, $210/ week, includes heat/hot water, references and deposit. 524-9665.

Are you tired of living in run down, dirty housing, then call us we have the absolute best, spotlessly clean and everything works. We include heat & water and all appliances, Townhouses & apartments, in Northfield one block from I-93 Call 630-3700 for affordable Clean living.

LACONIA: Why rent a room when you can have your own apartment. Efficiency units from $125 to $135/wk incl utilities. Security deposit & references required. No dogs. 524-4428.

NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom trailer in small park with coin-op laundromat on site, $240/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234.

LACONIA: Ideal one-bedroom, large livingroom, hardwood floors, modern kitchen and bath, Pleasant Street. Heat, hot water included, $750, 528-6885.

LAKEPORT: Lake view, first floor, small 1BR, includes heat, hot water & gas stove, off-street parking and plowing, no pets. $135 per week, references and credit check a must. Leave message for Bob, 781-283-0783. MEREDITH STUDIO and 2 Bedroom apts. $500 to $750. Close to downtown. No dogs. 279-5846 Meredith 2 bedroom apartment $800/mo. Heat & Lights included. Close to downtown. No dogs. 279-5846

Plan For Your Future with Affordable Housing

Get your name on a waiting list at

PRINCE HAVEN or HILLSIDE APARTMENTS All utilities included Plymouth/Meredith, N.H. Prince Haven has an elderly preference

If you are 62, disabled or handicapped, (regardless of age), and meet annual income guidelines, you may qualify for our one-bedroom apts.

Call today to see if you qualify. 603-224-9221 TDD # 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 118 or Download an application at 40% of our vacancies will be rented to applicants with Extremely Low Income. Rent is based on your household size and income. An Equal Opportunity Housing Agent

NORTHFIELD: 2 bedroom, 1st floor, coin-op laundry in basement, $220/week including heat, electric & hot water, 524-1234. Price Reduced-3 BR for $849. 2 BR for $799-$99 Deposit. Large, recently renovated 2 & 3 bedroom townhouses feature in unit washer/dryer hookups, private yard, full basement for storage, playground, dishwasher and A/C in a convenient Laconia location. Heat and hot water included. We are now cat friendly! Call us today at (888) 731-7627! EHO, FHO

Price Reduced-3 BR for $849. 2 BR for $799-$99 Deposit. Large, recently renovated 2 & 3 bedroom townhouses feature in unit washer/dryer hookups, private yard, full basement for storage, playground, dishwasher and A/C in a convenient Laconia location. Heat and hot water included. We are now cat friendly! Call us today at (888) 731-7627! EHO, FHO

TILTON: School Street, Large rooms for rent in large 3-bedroom, 2 full bath apartment. $150/weekly includes all. (603)286-4391.

For Rent-Vacation MEREDITH - SPACIOUS 4 bedroom 2 full bath on Lake Waukewan. Plenty of parking, sleeps 12 +. Vollleyball/horseshoe area, oversized deck off back overlooking water, screened front porch. Located 1 block from beautiful Main St. area and Lake Winnipesaukee. $1,500/wk. 978-430-7494

For Rent-Commercial Gilford. Shared office space with private office. $250 per month includes utilities. 528-5540 LUXURY Office Suites; 150 SF-850 SF; Starting @ $49/week; Unlimited Parking, All Utilities in-

STOREFRONTS-(2) @ Busy Strip Mall- Extremely High visibility w/ #20,000 Cars/day. All utilities included. Starting @ $89/Week 455-0910

For Sale Amana portable air conditioner rolls, 12,500 BTUs, like new $125, Dyson The Animal vacuum $150. (603)293-2236 CAMPFIRE W ood: Big, dry bun dles, $2, Self serve. 18 Arlene Drive (off Union Road), Belmont. CONTRACTOR Tools: Nail Guns, Ladders, Saws & Much More!! Call 603-455-8432. DRY firewood, cut, split delivered, $265/ cord, green $200/ cord, will do half cords, John Peverly 528-2803 and no calls after 8 pm. GREEN and Seasoned firewood, guaranteed full cord, over 20 years in business. Tree service also available. 279-7354. HARDWOOD/FIREWOOD: Cut 18” - green/round; $100/cord. Seasoned/split $175/cord. You haul, Sanbornton 731-0721.

BEAUTIFUL orthopedic queen pillowtop mattress and boxspring. New still in wrapper, cost $899 sell $249 Can Deliver. 603-566-2310

PROMOTIONAL New mattresses starting; King set complete $375, queen set $225, 603-524-1430.

Elementary School Attendance Coordinator Laconia School District

The ideal candidate will have a Bachelors Degree in human services field, superior interpersonal skills and strong organizational skills. Prior experience with at risk youth/families would be of benefit. Salary - $31,800 Please send Letter of Intent, Resume and References to: Janet Brough, Administrative Assistant Laconia School District 39 Harvard Street, Laconia, NH 03246

HAY square bales, $4 each delivered, second cut $5, round bales available. 1 40 ft storage trailer $900, 2 48 ft storage trailers $1200 ea. 603-312-6334 KENMORE Heavy duty washer & dryer, runs great, $175 for the pair. 524-6653. BED Orthopedic 10” thick pillowtop mattress & box, new in plastic cost $900, sell Queen $285, King $395, Full $260. Can deliver. 235-1695 BEDROOM 6 piece solid cherry wood Sleigh bed, all dovetail drawers, new in boxes, cost $2100, sell $750. 235-1773 HOT tub 84x84 Brand new in wrapper with warranty. Includes chemicals & stairs. MSRP $5880, sell $2850. Will deliver 235-1695. MAPLE/ Antique white and cherry cabinets, never installed, solid wood, dovetail soft close drawers. Inventory reduction! Cost $7250, sacrifice $1775. 235-1695. BEAUTIFUL orthopedic queen pillowtop mattress and boxspring. New still in wrapper, cost $899 sell $249 Can Deliver. 603-566-2310 MED-LIFT electric recliner lift chair, battery back-up, like new, original price $1200, selling for $500. Call 528-8003 MOTHER of bride/groom long dress, size 18. Dark blue, simple but elegant, silver shoes and bag. $525. Will email picture. Call 528-5040 OAK dining room table with 6 chairs, $400/ obo. Please call. 455-9042. RYOBI 10” Table saw with missing guard, $100/best offer. 524-8649. SALE Green Firewood, cut, split & delivered. $160/cord. Cash. 364-1006. TRAFFIC master glueless lami nate flooring and Sarasota oak. 24 boxes at 25 sq. ft per box, paid $27 sell for $18/ box. 2008 Frigidaire frig $200/ obo, 32” TV $50, 19” TV $20, 1940!s dresser and mirror $35. (603)527-8274 WASHER: Gibson Heavy Duty. Dryer: Kitchen Aid, natural gas. $80 each, $150 for both. 524-1944

Furniture Dark Brown Motorized Leather Recliner. Like new, $300. Call

ARE YOU READY FOR A CHANGE? Enjoy the quality of life found in the Mt. Washington Valley while working in a progressive hospital that matches advanced medical technology with a compassionate approach to patient care. Join our team and see what a difference you can make! In addition to competitive salaries, we offer an excellent benefits package that includes health/dental, generous paid time off, matching savings plan, educational assistance and employee fitness program. We have the following openings:

Sonographer: Per Diem. Looking for energetic person who is RDMS certified to perform General, Vascular and OB Ultrasound. Experience preferred. Imaging Technologist: Per Diem. Looking to cover a variety of shifts. Candidate must be ARRT registered in Radiology. CT exp pref but willing to train. Project Manager: Full-Time Temporary. Responsible for all aspects of Electronic Medical Record (EMR) Installation. Experience with either Greenway or Sequel Med installations preferred. Clinical Applications Support: Full-Time. Support Amb. EMR system, RN With IT experience. Clinical Informatics degree if possible. Medical Technologist: Full Time. MT (ASCP), MLT (ASCP), CLT (HEW) or equivalent required. Generalist experience preferred. Night Shifts. Medical Technologist: Per Diem. Generalist, Variable Shifts. LNA: Per Diem. LNA- Part Time LNA to provide care and activities of daily living for multiple residents of the Merriman House. Looking for a caring, enthusiastic, team-oriented professional who will appreciate our supportive and friendly environment. Experience and NH LNA license required. RN: FTE 0.9. Night Registered Nurse, 12 hr shifts. Experience preferred. OR Nurse: Full-Time/Part-Time/Per Diem. Operating Room RN; Minimum 1 yr Med/Surg OR/ASU exp preferred. ACLS & PALS Able to do on-call rotation. Physical Therapist: Per Diem. Minimum of a Bachelor's Degree in Physical Therapy. Previous inpatient experience preferred. Current NH PT license and CPR certification required. Looking for weekend and weekday coverage. A completed Application is required to apply for all positions Website: Contact: Human Resources, Memorial Hospital, an EOE PO Box 5001, No. Conway, NH 03860. Phone: (603)356-5461 • Fax: (603)356-9121

Page 20 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

Help Wanted AUTO BODY TECH Complete start to finish. Paid Holidays and benefits. Minimum 5 years experience with own tools

CHASSIS MASTERS 603-524-4160 Alpine Adventures is hiring Zip-Line Guides, Off-Road truck Guides and office staff. Must be 21, have a clean driving record and a great personality! Send res u m e ' t o

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted


Full-Time Direct Support Professional. Seeking individual to provide support on a full-time basis to an individual in his community and at home. Candidate should possess strong interactive skills and a positive, creative, and energetic attitude to support an active young adult from the Greater Laconia area. Good communication and team oriented outlook are necessary attributes for success. Support and training provided. Excellent wage and benefits. Submit cover letter, resume to: Debra Lacey, Human Resources Recruiter, PO Box 509, Laconia, NH 03247 or email

ADMINISTRATIVE Assistant Part-time administrative assistant needed for Wingate Village Apartments in Laconia. Experience in a professional office environment, excellent customer service, attention to detail, computer skills required. The successful candidate must know how to use Microsoft Office products without training, be able to move from one task to another quickly, be willing to learn new skills, and be comfortable in a fast paced and challenging environment. Pay starts at $10.00 per hour, with benefits available after one year of employment. Previous experience in real estate or the apartment industry preferred. Monday – Friday, 10AM-3PM. Limited travel for training required. Email resumes to EOE. EHO.


SALES PERSON - Pay plus commissions, customers come to sales lot, large inventory, health insurance. We need a successful sales person, preferably time share, real estate, auto sales experience. 47 hours, 6 day week, including Saturday and Sunday. Please call 1-800-325-5566 for an interview. Camelot Homes Rt. 3 Tilton, NH

MUSIC for Little Mozarts: Piano/Keyboard lessons. Lakes Region Studio. Veronica Say, 393-5127.

EXPERIENCED stylist needed, Bella Bohemia Professional Hair Design. Booth rental available, Sign on Bonus, 528-3438

B&B IN SANBORTON needs part-time housekeeper. Reliable, hard worker, able to lift. July-Oct. Experience preferred. 524-0087.

AutoServ Needs Experienced Sales Consultants AutoServ is flourishing and needs experienced sales consultants immediately for their TILTON location Great work schedule, thriving environment, representing multiple brands, Ford, Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep, Nissan & VW Earning potential of $80,000+/ year Health, dental, life insurance options APPLY TODAY AT AutoServ of TILTON and ask for Richard or email resumes to

Lakes Region Answering Service Telephone Operator Position Looking for enthusiastic person for 3rd shrift part-time . Must have good typing skills and good customer service skills.

Please contact Mel at

524-0110 LINE COOK WANTED: Nights, weekends, and holidays a must. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Must be a team player. Apply in person at Hart!s Turkey Farm Restaurant.

Growing Fiber Optic Company seeks a full time Electrical Engineer. Responsible for performing multifaceted activities relating to design, testing and evaluation of electrical systems, subassemblies and components. Assist with design evaluation, test and maintain electrical circuits (analog and digital) subassemblies and production processes. BSEE preferred, 2 years experience in Electrical Engineering. Subject matter knowledge of Electrical Engineering in areas of analog, digital, DSP. Send resume to Optical Design Manufacturing Inc, 143 Lake Street, Suite 1E, Laconia, NH 03246. No phone calls please.

SENIOR MECHANICAL ENGINEER FULL-TIME maintenance position, please contact Wendy 366-4316. or leave resume at the Cedar Lodge front desk. 375 Endicott St., North, Laconia, NH. FULL-TIME. Nights & weekends. Must be 21. Meredith Case N! Keg Experienced. No phone calls. Apply in person. HELP WANTED - PT person for Lakes Region area store. Must have basic computer skills and be able to work with little/ no supervision. 528-6621 MEREDITH Bay Colony Club is looking for a hard working, friendly & responsible person to fill a janitorial position. Duties include but not limited to, maintenance tasks, trash removal & keeping our facility clean. Position is on a on-call basis and pays $9 per hour. We are a luxury retirement community. Criminal background check/drug test is required. Please call Mike at 707-7095


Looking for:

Yard Help Be part of the excitement and the largest sporting events in New Hampshire. Event only positions available in New Hampshire Motor Speedways Security Department. Must be 18 or older. Apply in person at New Hampshire Motor Speedway, 1122 Rte. 106, Loudon, NH 03307; online at; or download your application and mail attn: Wendy Leach. ST. Francis Rehabilitation and Nursing Center overlooks picturesque Lake Winnisquam and is located in the heart of the Lakes Region. We are a 51 bed non-profit skilled nursing facility. We are JCAHO accredited, and are part of the New Hampshire Catholic Charities healthcare system. We price ourselves in providing quality rehab and nursing care for the elderly. Our focus is providing the best customer service in Healthcare.

We have a exciting new opportunity for a

Director of Social Services This full time position includes an excellent benefit package. Requirements include: • A license and/or BA in Social Work with strong solid clinical background or an RN or LPN with a minimum of one year of case management experience. • Preferred experience in long term or geriatric setting with knowledge of discharge planning process and ability to access and foster community resources. • Effective time mgmt skills – ability to multi-task and prioritize • Excellent communication and interpersonal skills • Strong leadership and teambuilding skills as well as proven problem solving ability • Customer service skills and networking/marketing knowledge • A strong supporter of the resident care movement. If you are interested in this rewarding career opportunity, please fax or mail your resume and salary requirements to: Brenda Buttrick – Administrator St. Francis Rehabilitation and Nursing Center 406 Court St. Laconia, NH 03246 P: 603-524-0466 F: 603-527-0884

Sales Person; 48 hours, $572. Incl Sat & Sun. Need 2 years successful sales experience in retail sales. We'll train to sell homes. Customers come to sales lot, large inventory, health insurance. Camelot Homes. Rt. 3 Tilton, NH Call 1-800-325-5566 for interview.

Interested candidates please apply in person at 2 Bayshore Dr., Meredith

NOW HIRING Average rep pay $21/hr. PT hours. Day shift 9:00am-1:00pm. Night shift 4:30-9:00pm, Also full-time available. Must have good communication skills. Lots of fun, no experience needed. Representing Tradewind, Windham, and Fantasy Resorts. 603-527-2541.

PRODUCTION ASSEMBLER Growing Fiber Optic Company seeks a full time production assembler. Assembly of products with mechanical, electrical and fiber optic components, assist with Engineering prototypes. Basic reading, writing and arithmetic skills required. Ability to solder (remove and replace) surface mount components, including lead free, read assembly drawings. Solderer skilled in rework, SMT, wiring, component ID, ECOs, working under a scope on PCBs. Solid mechanical dexterity (associated with operating tools, machinery). Send Resume or apply in person to Optical Design Manufacturing Inc 143 Lake Street, Laconia, NH 03246. No Phone Calls Please.

Growing Fiber Optic Company seeks a full time Senior Mechanical Engineer. Able to perform complex activities relating to design , testing and evaluation of mechanical systems, subassemblies and components. Research and analyze design proposals, materials, specifications and other data. Responsible for all mechanical prototyping, costing, and parts procurement. BSME preferred, 10 years of previous experience in Mechanical Engineering with at least 4 years in a senior role. Send resume to Optical Design Manufacturing Inc, 143 Lake Street, Laconia, NH 03246. No phone calls please.

WE are looking to hire you!!! Quality Insulation is looking to hire employees with a diversified construction background able to use all types of construction tools and install materials for multiple product lines. We install Gutters ,Fireplaces, Siding & Insulation (including Foam) if you have a background in any of the fields we want you. We offer great benefits and a competitive wage, come in and talk to us. We are a zero tolerance company and you must have a Valid NH drivers license, pass a drug test and background check to work for us. Serious inquires only apply in person to :Quality Insulation 1 Pease Rd Meredith, NH NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

Home Improvements HARDWOOD FLOORING DUST FREE SANDING Professional -installation- 20 yrs. experience. Excellent references. Weiler Building Services, (603)986-4045.

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

GUITAR INSTRUCTION All styles. All levels. Technique, Theory, Harmony and Ear Training. Taught by Berklee Alumni, Jarrod Taylor, 603-290-1873. Winnisquam.

KARATE Adult and Children's Karate (Ages 4+) classes held in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith and Moultonborough.Improves balance, coordination, focus, strength and flexibility. 524-4780.

TAI CHI Experience the gentle art of Tai Chi. Improves balance, coordination, bone density, blood pressure, strength and flexibility. Ongoing classes held in Laconia, Gilford, Meredith and Moultonborough. All ages welcome. 524-4780

Lost LOST - REWARD HP Digital camera In case with 2 memory cards. Precious irreplaceable pictures of our Granddaughter. Last seen Saturday 7/17 on Fair St. behind the Citizen. 393-5988

Mobile Homes NEW 14 wide: $26,995 28 wide: $49,995 Mod cape $64,995 2 story $85,995 WWW.CM-H.COM

Open Daily & Sunday Camelot Homes Rt 3 Tilton New Hampton NH, Mansfield Woods over 55 village Gorgeous ranch 2 car garage, full basement $189,000. Open Sunday 12 to 2 only or call Kevin 603-387-7463 Rt 132, 1,000' from post office.

Motorcycles 2005 Harley Davidson xl 1200 Custom Sportster: 7,900 meticulously maintained miles. Showroom condition! Flat black, Screamin! Eagle pipes. $5,000 in custom parts. Asking $7,295. (603)875-5656. BMW airhead motorcycle project wanted, up to 1995, any condition or parts, will pay cash. 603-520-1765

Buy • Sell • Trade

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

Real Estate BELMONT CONDO 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath in beautiful area near Laconia. 2 bedroom suites, 1-car garage. $169,000 (Owners) 617-501-2324 or 603-580-1355 BELMONT- 2 Bedroom manufactured home on 1/2 acre. Town water & sewer, cenral air, in nice condition and location. Asking price $129,000. For Sale by Owner, Call 267-8023 UNIQUE investment opportunity, Belmont commercial brick building, Main St. location, 3 units, 3,000 sq. ft. One tenant in place. Suitable for dentist, physical therapy, etc. Owner financing available, for sale or lease 603-934-9974, 603-512-4531.

Real Estate, Commercial INVESTORS: 7 Unit Retail Office Condo @ Busy Strip Mall; 12 Yr. 100% occupancy; 14% ROI; $199,000 455-0910

Roommate Wanted APT to share with woman. Quiet, sober, non-smoking environment. $600 month includes utilities. W/D, Cable & Parking. Avail. Aug. 1. 528-2227 WEIRS Beach Area: To share house, $500/month, everything in-

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010— Page 21



“Where the customer is always number one”

continued from page 17

Noel Coward comedy ‘Blithe Spirit’ on stage at the Winnipesaukee Playhouse at Weirs Beach. 8 p.m. $22 for adults and $20 for seniors and students. For ticket information call 366-7377. 37th Annual Yakee Fare at the United Baptist Church of Lakeport in Laconia. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Coffee and donuts, cookie and fudge walks, home baked goods from Millie’s Pantry, children’s games, free balloons, face painting, crafters, jewelry, good used items at Yankee Peddler and delicious food at Taylor’s Eatery. Silent auciton. Music by DJ Mike Lemay of Smooth Entertainment. Proceeds are main source of income for the Vincent C. Ladd Memorial Campership Fund. ‘Just Love to Sing!’ presents a concert of opera and musical theatre at Gilford Community Church. 7:30 p.m. Directed by Jane Cormier and Carlos Martinez. Tickets available at the door. For more information visit www. Gilmanton Community Church chicken and rib barbecue. 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Iron Works church location. $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and $6 for children 6 to 12. (Family rate is $30). 70th Annual Art Show & Sale of the Lakes Region Art Association. Work on display for public viewing at the Belknap Mill from noon to 3 p.m. Dr. Charles Martin, author of ‘New Hampshire Rail Trails”, will sign copies of his book from 2 to 4 p.m. at Innisfree Bookshop in Meredith. For more information call 279-3905. Rock’n Ribfest at Gunstock Mountain Resort in Gilford. Hosted by the Gilford Rotary Club. Doors open at 11 a.m. Admission price of $5 does not include food and drink.


A FULL SERVICE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY FEATURING; • Custom Designed and Built Lake Homes • In-house Civil, Architectural and Interior Design • Dock, Breakwater, Boathouse Design and Construction • NHDES Wetland and Shoreland Permits • Marine and Sitework Services








Call for free estimate References Available Ask for Donna

(603) 455-3330

Clearview Builders

& Landscaping Property Maintenance

Complete Home Repair, Painting, Finish Work, Decks, Dock Work, Lawn Mowing, Pruning & Mulch.

Call 387-9789


Services Honest, Dependable, Reliable Residential House Cleaning & more

Halfway between Rte.104 & Parade Rd. Wed-Sun 10-5 603-279-4234

House and Garage Clean-outs Trash Pickup - Brush PickupStonewalls-PatiosDriveway Sealcoating Demolition - Furniture Moving

DIEHL Property Works. Mowing, clean ups, edge weeding and mulching. 15 years experience. 393-4470

HOUSECLEANING: Looking for jobs in Lakes Region area. Condos, mobile homes. Available to help with errands/shopping. Afternoons or anytime Friday or Sunday. Great references. Please call 524-8649.

All Trades Landscaping

John’s Tree Service Residential Removals Stump Grinding Island Work Free Estimates • Insured

603-455-3196 BLUE RIBBON

PAINTING CO. Interior/Exterior Since 1982 ~ Fully Insured


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

Our Customers Don!t get Soaked!


Over 20 Years Experience Fully Insured. License #3647

Call 393-4949

M.A. SMITH ELECTRIC: Quality work for any size electrical job. Licensed-Insured, Free estimates/ 603-455-5607

MOBILE HAIR STYLIST 524-6653 Serving the homebound, disabled, elderly and handicapped. Styles, Cuts, Perms & Colors. I will come to your home. Over 20 years experience. Call for appointment. Leave Message. Accepting new clients



Rightway Plumbing and Heating

Elope by boat on Lake Winnipesaukee! $345. or 520-1863

Materials Delivered

Construction • Irrigation Excavation • Maintenance Spring and Fall • Clean up's. Free estimates and fully insured

offer expires 7/31/10



126 Pease Rd. Meredith

Lamp Repair our Specialty



see next page

Kero & Electric Lamps, Shades, Supplies, Glassware, Tools & Collectibles

W ITH C OUPON 316 Court Street Tune-ups, Brakes, Exhaust, Struts, Laconia, NH 03246 Tires, Road Service, Oil Changes, & Mobile Oil & Gas

CALL US TODAY (603) 569-6829

SUNDAY, JULY 25 Services

S TATE I NSPECTION $ $ .95 29 .95

279-5755 524-8262 Bus.


MOORINGS Mooring Inspections, Maintenance, Installations. Diving Recovery ~ Search, Salvage. Insured, Fast & affordable. (603) 528-4104 NEED FINANCIAL HELP with the spaying, altering of your dog or cat? 224-1361 Before 2pm.

STEEL BUILDINGS Summer blowout specials Save thousands 18x21 - 60x80 Can erect, will deliver Source #1IB


LOOKING for Jobs: Yard work, lawn mowing, painting inside houses and odd jobs. Sundays. 524-8649.

General Yardwork. Spring Cleanup, Lawn Mowing, Brush Removal, Flower Beds, Mulch, Loam, Gravel, Stone, 524-4389, 630-3511.

MOVING , storage, crating, and packing. The oldest company in the area. 603-524-1430.

Z’ s Excavating. Land clearing, cellar holes, general site work. Call me first and last. 455-5883

30 YEARS EXPERIENCE Specializing in old fashioned stonewall repairs New walls built Contact Tony Luongo


We Sell Metal Roofing Cut out the Middle Man and Buy the Materials Direct

Expert Installation Available Call for your Free Quote Today Lowest Price GUARANTEED 603-527-0011 or 603-520-4909

Yard Sale HUGE garage/yard sale. Saturday, July 24th, 8am 14 Stevens Ave. Meredith. Household items, furniture & antiques. HUGE Moving Sale: Something for everyone! Many items, “Make an offer.” Rain or shine. July 31st & August 1st, 8am-?, 22 Camp Waldron Road (off Chemung, on left), Meredith Center. Laconia - 137 Oak St. Three family, 8-2, Saturday, July 24th. Rain date July 25th. A lot of vintage stuff! Old toys, old paper, collectibles, file cabinets, furniture and old tools.

Wanted To Buy

Laconia - 3 Family Yard SaleSaturday 8am-2pm. Misc Items. 22 Messer St.

BEGINNER quilting supplies. Do you have unused supplies to recycle? Reasonable please. Alton area, 364-2516.

LACONIA -Saturday, July 24th 8am-1pm, 11 Folsom St. Desk, Laser disk player/disks, household & more

Yard Sale 38 Gillette St. Laconia Saturday July 24th 8am-1pm Lots of baby clothes and other baby items, household furniture, some anitques & miscellaneous items. FUND RAISER FOR OPEN DOOR PRESCHOOL & CHILD CARE CENTER Saturday, July 24th 8am-4pm 645 Union Avenue, Laconia GARAGE sale. 9am-1pm Sat & Sun. 7/24 & 7/25. Moulton Cove Condominiums, 10 Dillon Way #6 off of Hilliard Rd. Appliances to flooring.

GILFORD YARD SALE 7/24 • 7am-2pm 138 Cotton Hill Rd. Furniture, Clothes and more!

LACONIA 137 BALDWIN ST. Corner of Baldwin & Joliet Sat. & Sun. July 24th & 25th 8am-3pm

LOTS OF NEW ITEMS INCLUDING CHILDREN!S THINGS LACONIA: Sat. 7/24, 8am-1pm, 73 Summer St. Laconia.. A little bit of everything, lots of baby boy. LACONIA: Saturday only, 8am-1pm, rain or shine, indoors, air conidtioned. Most items $1 or less, other items, no reasonable offer refused. Tools, books, china, glass, dolls, old games, Christmas items & more! Laconia Pet Center. Northfield- July 24th & 25th, 9am-5pm. 306 Concord Rd. (Rt. 132). Tilton: July 17-18 and July 24, 66 Calef Hill Rd. Tilton, NH Near Veteran!s Home. Tilton: Multi-family Yard Sale! Saturday, July 24th, 8am-3pm on the corner of Cedar St. and High St. YARD Sale to Benefit the Laconia chapter of Grieving Parents International. 81 Washington St. Laconia. Sat. 7/24 9am-12noon.

Page 22 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010


Pine Gardens Manufactured Homes Sales & Park


‘Jacques Brel  is  Alive  and  Well  and  Living  in  Paris’  on stage at the Music Clinic in Belmont. A production of  the Music Clinic Theatre Company. A musical review of the  songs and commentary of Belgian-born signer-songwriter  Jacques Brel. 2 p.m. matinee. $12.50 ($10 for seniors.) For  information and reservations call 677-2777. Free  concert  at  the  Winnipesaukee  Marketplace  at  Weirs Beach. 7-10 p.m. Boardwalk Jazz Quartet. ‘Chicago’  on  stage  at  the  Inter-Lakes  Community  Theater in Meredith. 7 p.m. A production of the Summer  Theatre in Meredith Village. For tickets call 1-888-245-6374  or visit Awards reception for 70th Annual Art Show & Sale of  the Lakes Region Art Association. Noon to 2 p.m. at the  Belknap Mill in Laconia. Public welcome.

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PER TAX RECORDS: GARDEN STYLE CONDOMINIUM UNIT WITH 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS, AND AN OPEN FINISHED PORCH MORTGAGE REFERENCE: Recorded in the Belknap County Registry of Deeds at Book 2415, Page 252 TERMS FOR THE SALE: $5,000.00 deposit must be presented in cash, certified check or banker’s check satisfactory to the mortgagee at the time and place of sale. Balance due within 30 days from the date of sale. Attorney Thomas Haughey Haughey, Philpot & Laurent Attorneys at Law 816 North Main Street Laconia, NH 03246

AT PUBLIC AUCTION August 2, 2010 at 4:30 PM on the premises SINGLE FAMILY HOME 365 DEPOT STREET


PER TAX RECORDS: 2 STORY HOME WITH FINISHED SCREEN PORCH, UNFINISHED BASEMENT, WOOD DECK, PATIO AND AN OPEN PORCH ON .92 ACRE OF LAND. MORTGAGE REFERENCE: Recorded in the Belknap County Registry of Deeds at Book 2369, Page 291 TERMS FOR THE SALE: $10,000.00 deposit must be presented in cash, certified check or banker’s check satisfactory to the mortgagee at the time and place of sale. Balance due within 30 days from the date of sale. Attorney Thomas Haughey Haughey, Philpot & Laurent Attorneys at Law 816 North Main Street Laconia, NH 03246

MONDAY, JULY 26 ‘Jacques  Brel  is  Alive  and  Well  and  Living  in  Paris’  on stage at the Music Clinic in Belmont. A production of  the Music Clinic Theatre Company. A musical review of the  songs and commentary of Belgian-born signer-songwriter  Jacques Brel. 7 p.m. $12.50 ($10 for seniors.) For information and reservations call 677-2777. Affordable  Health  Care  at  Laconia  Family  Planning  and Prenatal. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 121 Belmont Road (Rte.  106  South)  in  Laconia.  524-5453.  GYN  and  reproductive  services. STD/HIV testing. Sliding fee scale. Laconia  Chapter  of  Barbershop  Harmony  Society  meeting.  7:15  to  9:30  p.m.  at  the  Gilford  Community  Church. For more information call Harvey at 528-3073. Weight  Watchers  meetings  at  the  Opechee  Park  Clubhouse in Laconia. Noon and 5:15 p.m. ‘My Way - A Musical Tribute to Frank Sinatra’ on stage  at  the  Inter-Lakes  Community  Theater  in  Meredith.  A  production of the Summer Theatre in Meredith Village. For  tickets call 1-888-245-6374 or visit www.interlakestheatre. com. 70th  Annual  Art  Show  &  Sale  of  the  Lakes  Region  Art Association. Work on display for public viewing at the  Belknap Mill from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Noel  Coward  comedy  ‘Blithe  Spirit’  on  stage  at  the  Winnipesaukee Playhouse at Weirs Beach. 2 p.m. matinee and again at 7 p.m. $22 for adults and $20 for seniors  and students. For ticket information call 366-7377.




MORTGAGE REFERENCE: Recorded in the Belknap County Registry of Deeds at Book 2181, Page 129 TERMS FOR THE SALE: $5,000.00 deposit must be presented in cash, certified check or banker’s check satisfactory to the mortgagee at the time and place of sale. Balance due within 30 days from the date of sale. Attorney Thomas Haughey Haughey, Philpot & Laurent Attorneys at Law 816 North Main Street Laconia, NH 03246

THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010 — Page 23

Rumney Bible Conference presents Family Week Camp July 25 thru 30 RUMNEY — The Rumney Bible Conference is finalizing plans for Family Week camp, to be held July 25-30. The week will officially begin at 7 p.m. on Saturday, July 24 with a concert by Jake and Hannah Muzzy in “The Tab” (the large Tabernacle building). Known as 51 Strings, the Muzzys’ music is performed on the cello and thegharp. On Sunday, July 25, Rev. Richard Hopkins will be the morning Bible speaker. Dr. Mark McGinniss, pro-

fessor of Old Testament literature at Baptist Bible College, Clarks Summit, PA, will be the evening speaker at 7:00 p.m. each night. The week will also include sessions for parents together and separately, and special activities for children planned by the Children’s Activity Director, Lynda Loll, including the option of enrolling your children in the Day Camp at a reduced rate. For more information, call 1-877816-2267 or visit the RBC web site at

You Are Invited: Public Open House

52 Woodlands Road, Alton, NH

Waterfront, New Construction on 17.32 acres.

Offered at $1,995,000 For Directions call 603-387-0369

524-6565 Fax: 524-6810

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





In Beautiful Woodgate Commons. Pristine Fs Condo Unit W/a Wonderful Floor Plan. Ground Level Living…Vaulted Lr W/ fireplace, Formal Dining, Master Bdrm Suite , Gourmet Kitchen ,Laundry Rm And Deck. Lower Level Offers 2 Bdrms, Full Bath & Family Rm…..Low Condo Fees..$288,000

End Your Day With A Splash!..When You Come Home To This Pristine 4 Bedrm 2 Bath New England Home. Gorgeous Woodwork, H/w Floors, Formal Dining, Family Rm And Best Of All..An In Ground Pool! Detached 2 Car Garage. Sweet! $189,000

At The Racquet Club On Weirs Blvd…A Four Season Lifestyle! Three Level Unit Offers 3 Bedrms, 2.5 Baths, 2 Decks, Fully Appl, Pool& Tennis And Winnipesaukee Beach Across The Street. Possible Mooring…Loads Of Fun!! $154,000




Charming Belmont Village..Very Private Setting…Charming 3 Bedrm 2 Bath New England Home Offers Tin Ceilings, New Vinyl Windows, Heated Porch And Circular Drive.. Nicely Situated, Landscaped And Perfect For Birdfeeders! Just..$139,900

Walk To The Beach …You’ll Love The Ease & Comfort This Cape Has To Offer..Updated Throughout With Beautiful Original Wood Trim, Hardwood Floors And Lr W/fireplace. 8 Rms, 3 Bedrms, 2 Baths…Enclosed Porch, Landscaped Yard And Patio And Attached Garage. Remodeled Kitchen And Much More…$229,900

Bedrooms & Baths Won’t Be A Problem!! A Neighborhhod Of All Newer Homes, Close To Schools. Pristine Condition Inside And Out..Open Concept Kitchen, Dining And Lr. Sliders To A Private Deck, 4 Br’s, 2.5 Ba’s. Attached Garage And Nicely Landscaped..$225,000

Saturday 7/24/10 11:00-3:00 Ellen Mulligan-Rosemary Uicker The Uicker Mulligan Team Coldwell Banker RB 603-253-4345 ext 124

Carefree Quiet Living in a Country Setting

Come Visit Our Community Briarcrest Estates is a land lease community with 241 privately owned homes located in both Laconia and Belmont. We are conveniently located to all your shopping and medical needs. our community building on a weekly basis provides many types of activities available to all residents for their enjoyment. Take some time out of your busy schedule and come meet the Briarcrest Family and enjoy our wonderful atmosphere.

Open House Tuesday, July 27th, 2010 from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Refreshments Provided Or call Ruth to set up an appointment and private showing Office: 527:1140 or Cell: 520-7088

Page 24 — THE LACONIA DAILY SUN, Saturday, July 24, 2010

Race week coming up for yacht club

Babe Ruth League All-Stars 2nd at district tourney The Armand J. Laramie 13-year-old Babe Ruth League All-Star Team from Laconia earned the runner up spot in the District III tournament held recently in Goffstown. Pictured in the back row (l-r) are Josh Weimann, Jesse Osuchowski, Chase Dickinson, Garett Gilbert and Michael Laflam. In the front row are Sean Cashman, Jordan Bladecki, Jacob Towle, Eamon Bean, Max Troiano, Trace Privette and Joey Livesque. The coaches were Matt Cashman and Joe Bladecki. (Courtesy photo)

Tony Allen signs with Memphis Grizzlies

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Grizzlies guard Tony Allen said Friday he’s ready to bring defensive toughness and championship experience to his new team as it guns for the playoffs this season. Allen signed a multiyear contract with the Grizzlies two weeks ago, leaving the Eastern Conference champion Boston Celtics after six seasons. He appeared in two NBA Finals against the Lakers, winning the title in 2008 and losing this past season. Allen has averaged 7.2 points per game and 1.04 steals per game in his career. The 6-foot-4 guard is valued for his ability to cover the other team’s best player. Last season playoffs saw Allen defend Kobe Bryant, Vince Carter and

Dwyane Wade. “I’m definitely going to try to start early defining a role, try to bring some sort of toughness to the ballclub,” Allen said. “It’s obvious I have experience and I’m just looking forward to just letting that marinate amongst the players that’s in this locker room.” Allen joins a young team with a crowded backcourt. O.J. Mayo and Mike Conley are projected as starters, with Allen, Sam Young and first round picks Greivis Vasquez and Xavier Henry as possible contributors. Allen, who was drafted by Grizzlies general manager Chris Wallace when Wallace was with Boston, says he considers his arrival in Memphis as a fresh start.

GILFORD — The Winnipesaukee Yacht Club will host Winnipesaukee Race Week, six days and nights of sailboat racing activities and events July 25 — 30. With a “Key West” theme, the inaugural event will get underway on Sunday, July 25 with a Skippers Meeting and opening party. The Commodore’s Cup will follow the evenings of Monday, July 26 and Tuesday, July 27. Wednesday, July 28 is the Distance Race, starting at 6:00 PM and finish-

ing under the full moon. The J-80 Summer Series Race 6 will be held Thursday, July 29. Friday, July 30 will crown the week with the Jimmy Fund Race at 3 p.m. and the J-80 Fall Series Race 1, followed by an auction, barbeque, and live band. Race scheduling is designed to facilitate individual race participation. Visit for registration forms and more details or e-mail

SEATTLE (AP) — The battered Boston Red Sox are slowly making their way back. Dustin Pedroia is hitting indoors and taking grounders outside, the next steps to the second baseman returning from a broken left foot. The 2008 AL MVP, who has been out since June 26, played catch on the field without his walking boot hours before Boston welcomed recuperated right-hander Josh Beckett back to its rotation on Friday night against Seattle. Manager Terry Francona said the Red Sox hope to have Pedroia looked at by a doctor in Southern California early next week during a series at the Los Angeles Angels. Boston’s doctors want to examine Pedroia when the team returns home on Thursday before deciding whether to accelerate his recovery plan. “They keep saying he’s unique.

Maybe he is,” Francona said of Pedroia’s healing powers. Pedroia is hitting .292 in 73 games. The Red Sox entered Friday 10-11 without their No. 2 hitter and twotime All-Star, and seven games behind the first-place New York Yankees in the AL East. Bill Hall, who has been filling in at second base, made a crucial error in the ninth inning Thursday night trying to rush his throw to first base on what could have been a game-ending double play. Seattle’s two tying runs scored on the play, completing a five-run rally that sent the game into extra innings. Boston ultimately won in 13 innings. Francona praised the veteran Hall, who also homered Thursday, for doing “a pretty good job” in Pedroia’s absence. But the manager added, “You can’t replace Pedroia. That’s just not how it works.”

Pedroia doing more on broken foot

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The Laconia Daily Sun • Saturday, July 24, 2010  

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