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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Presorted Standard U.S. Postage

PAID CONCORD, NH 03301 Permit No. 177

A SPECIAL COCHECO VALLEY EDITION OF THE WEIRS TIMES NEWSPAPER. VOLUME 22, NO. 36

THE WEIRS, LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE, N.H., THURSDAY, September 5, 2013

COMPLIMENTARY

A Peaceable Kingdom… by Dawn Thomson

Dawn On The Farm Columnist

Life on our animal rescue farm, (aka: Reuben’s Rescue Ranch), is filled with rewarding stories: many humorous, some heartbreaking, yet all intriguing and worth sharing with others. But the reality of the farm’s day to day existence translates into tons of work… work… and more work... the daily chores of caring for 40 plus animals can be tedious and exhausting. I couldn’t do it without my family. While my husband

and I work like dogs ourselves, to feed so many mouths, my two children help feed and care for the crew on a daily basis. Although my kids grumble about all the work and time involved, they still help… almost every day. The financial burden of the farm is downright daunting. My family does without an awful lot, so that we can keep this farm fed, and I’m grateful that my children don’t complain more than they do… they certainly have every right to. Instead, See dawn on 11

Annual Antique/Classic Auto Show In Dover

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(museum members free) includes the “Quench Your Thirst-A History of Dover Bottlers exhibit. Possibly Howdy Doody will arrive in his 1955 Chevy pedal car. The Woodman Museum is a natural science, local history and art museum since 1916, located at 182 Central Avenue in historic Dover. Free parking on the street. Call 742-1038 or www.woodmaninstitutemuseum.org C h is

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Live and Let Live Farm in Chichester has been rescuing animals for years. Heather Evans is pictured here with Diamond, a 17 year old, 15 +/- hand, chestnut Quarterhorse mare. Would you like to adopt her? Find out more in our monthly Animal Crackers section starting on page 10. You’ll also find other great animal and pet related businesses.

The Woodman Institute Museum trustees, Dupont’s Service Center, and International Cars Ltd, will hold their annual Antique / Classic Auto Show on the grounds of the Dover museum on Sunday September 8th from Noon to 4pm. In addition to early vintage, there will be classic cars from the 40s - 50s – 60s and the new 2014 Audi R8 coupe on display. There will also be a collection of antique bicycles available for pictures. Bring your camera and chat with the car owners…tour three historic museum exhibit buildings and see 97 years of collections. Regular admission will be charged.....


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Sept Through the Month Featured Exhibit – Gathering Together

League of NH Craftsmen, 279 DW Highway, Meredith. See a collection of basketry by various artists during Gallery hours. 279-7920

Thursday 5th Blondie with X

Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach. 9294100 or www.casinoballroom.com

Trivia Night

Hart’s Turkey Farm, 233 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. 7pm. 279-6212

Ossipee Garden Club Meeting

Ossipee Library. 1pm. Create a centerpiece for the Mountain View

Community’s Family Day to be held on the 8th. Bring small white vases, fall flowers and your creativity! 539-5437

Lakes Region Camera Club Meeting

Trinity Episcopal Church, Meredith. 7pm. Well known local Artist, Larry Frates will be presenting a lecture/ demonstration entitled, “See For Yourself”, which is also the title of his new dvd collection and book which is being released for the holiday season. Anyone interested is invited to attend. 340-2359

NH One-Room School’s: The Romance and Reality

Holderness Historical Society, US Route 3, Holderness. 7pm. Presented by Steve Taylor. 968-3023

Exemplary Country Estates of New Hampshire

Franklin Public Library, 310 Central Street, Franklin. 7pm. Presented by Cristina Asjian. Free and open to the public.

The Tall Granite Jazz Band

Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem Street, Laconia. 8pm. $12. BYOB.

Friday 6th Morrissey

Lake Winnipesaukee is Beautiful in September

Capitol Center for the Arts, Concord. 225-1111 or www.ccanh.com Goodfellas Pizzeria, 66 Washington Street, Rochester. Pub style eatery serving up thin crust brick oven pizza. Jam Nights on the first Friday of every month. 332-9842 Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem Street, Laconia. 8pm. $12. BYOB.

Saturday 7th Daily from Weirs Beach

Show your NH drivers license and get $5 off a scenic cruise for each person in your party in the month of September.

Sunday Brunch

From Weirs Beach 10 & 12:30 From Alton Bay 11:15

Dinner Dance Cruises Friday Night Dinner Cruises in September $10 OFF FOR ADULTS 60+ From Weirs Beach 6–9 PM

Rock ’n’ Roll Sat. Night From Weirs Beach - 7 PM

Sunday Dinner Cruises Turkey Dinner in September. CHILDREN CRUISE FREE (limits apply) From Weirs Beach 5–7 PM

www.cruiseNH.com 603-366-5531

Glenn Miller Orchestra

The Rockingham Ballroom, Newmarket. 7:30-10:30pm. Tickets are limited to 400 and may be purchased for $50 each at www.FOTRB.org 4317224

99th Annual Danbury Grange and Community Fair

All activities in/around Grange Hall near Rtes 4/104, Danbury. 7:30am8pm. www.danburygrange.org

Flea Market

Masonic Building, 410 West Main Street, Tilton. 8am-2pm.

Annual Rummage Sale

St. Andrew’s-in-the-Valley Episcopal Church, 678 Whittier Road, Tamworth. 9-3pm. 323-8515

The Burners Gypsy Jazz

Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem Street, Laconia. 8pm. $12. BYOB.

Sunday 8th

Acoustic Jam Night!

The Rackey Thomas Blues Band

Scenic Cruises

Starts and ends at Turntable Park, downtown Sanbornville. 10:30am. Walk with or without a pet to sponsor the Wakefield Food Pantry. Get sponsors for the walk or a $5 donation the day of the walk. The Food Pantry is trying to make it possible for people to keep their pets when funds are limited so it’s appropriate that your pets should walk in this project! For information or to obtain a sponsor sheet email lupey17@gmail.com

“Old Man of the Mountain: Substance and Symbol”

The Lake Winnipesaukee Museum, Rt. 3, Weirs Beach, next door to Funspot. 11am. Maggie Stier’s illustrated talk reviews the ways that this iconic place has sparked observers’ imaginations, attracted intense personal commitment and symbolized changing public sentiment. $5pp, free for members. 366-5950 or www. lakewinnipesaukeemuseum.org

Open House – Daylily Gardens

Stoneymead Farm, 143 Squam Lake Road, Center Sandwich. 10-2pm. Over 1,000 varieties of the newest, classic and one-of-a-kind daylilies for landscapers, gardeners and collectors. 284-7420

‘Feelin’ Groovy’ – Tribute to Simon and Garfunkel

Kingswood Arts Center, 21 McManus Road, Wolfeboro. 7:30pm. Presented by Jim Witter and his band. $25pp. 569-2151

Spiral Ham Supper

Bristol Baptist Church, 30 Summer Street, Bristol. 5:30pm. $8/adult, $3.50/children under 12 or $25 for a family of 4. 744-3885

Book and Bake Sale

Lincoln Library, Under the tent, Church Street, Lincoln. 9am-2pm. Lots of great books, videos and audios and baked goods. 745-8159

Second Annual ARFF Walk

Breakfast

St. Martin’s Church Hall, corner of West High and Maple Streets, Somersworth. $6/adults, $2.50/kids.

Annual Scholarship Benefit

Olde Baptist Meeting House, Rt. 4, Salisbury. 4pm. The Atlantic Trio will perform chamber music of Johann Sebastian Bach. Complimentary wine and cheese will be available. Minimum donation $15pp

Monday 9th Care and Maintenance of Your Small Engines and Garden Tools

Boscawen Municipal Complex, 116 North Main Street, 4th floor, Boscawen. 6:30pm. Arthur Bonaceto has a good working knowledge of small engines, and teaches you how to fix, service and maintain small engines and garden tools. Free and open to the public. 753-9188 x301

“The Color of Paradise” – International Film Series

Laconia Public Library, Laconia. 6:45pm. A compassionate story of a blind child. Free and open to the public. Bring a cushion for comfort. Informal discussion follows the film. Light snacks provided.

Tuesday 10th Asphalt Orchestra

Capitol Center for the Arts, Concord. 225-1111 or www.ccanh.com

Wednesday 11th Open House at Four Paws Inn

Four Paws Inn Boarding & Daycare for Pets, 200 Parade Rd., Rte. 106, Meredith. 3-7pm. Tours of the pet care facility by the new owners and a chance to say goodbye to founder JoAnn. 2791197 www.TheFourPawsInn.com

See events on 30

Autumn Craft Fair Show Come and enjoy a wonderful Autumn Craft Show on September 14 & 15 at the Tanger Outlets, Rt. 3, 120 Tilton Rd. in Tilton. The hours are Saturday 10-5 and Sunday 10-4. There will be fabulous exhibitors with American made arts and crafts including fabulous scarves and scarf slides, glass art, puzzle boxes, beautiful quilts, handsome cedar furniture, personalized signs, handsome primitive wood and dolls, handpoured soaps, stained glass, quilted table decor, oil paintings, American girl doll clothing & accessories, pewter figurines, salsa/ dips/oils/vinegars, fine jewelry, custom birdhouses, bat houses, Moose Man photos, floral arrangements, and more. Music of Tim Janis + Food + Rain or Shine Under Canopy + Free Admission - Info Joyce (603)528-4014

The New Gary Burton Quartet In Plymouth The New Gary Burton Quartet comes to the Silver Center at Plymouth University on Sunday, September 15th at 7pm before a week long engagement at the legendary Blue Note in New York City. The quartet, assembled by the undisputed master of the vibraphone, features the prodigal guitar genius Julian Lage as well as two renowned veterans, bassist Scott Colley and drummer Antonio Sanchez. It’s been a landmark year for Gary Burton. He turned 70, won his 7th GRAMMY®, wrote his autobiography, recorded a new CD and enrolled 39,000 students in his online jazz improvisation class. At an age when some would be gearing down and looking back, Burton keeps moving forward and continues to set the bar high for musicians half his age. For tickets, call 535-ARTS (2787) or buy on line at http:// silver.plymouth.edu

“Ride To Remember” Starts in Alton The Alton, American Legion Riders Chapter 72 are hosting their annual “Ride to Remember” on Saturday, September 14. The proceeds from the ride are to benefit the New Hampshire Veterans Home Resident Benefit Fund. The ride will start and end at the American Legion Post 72, 164 Wolfeboro Hwy (NH 28) in Alton. Registration is from 9 - 10:30am with Kickstands up at 11am. Donation: $15/rider, $5/passenger with lunch and 50/50 raffle to follow. The Public is Welcome and no alcohol is permitted during run.

Music at the Meeting House The Lord’s Hill Meeting House (LHMH) in Effingham concludes their summer concert series to benefit the Meeting House Restoration Fund with a free band concert on Sunday, September 8th from 4-6pm. Sam Southworth and His Friends, who will play a range of Americana, Country, Folk, and Jazz. Attendees are encouraged to bring lawn chairs or blankets. Proceeds from the sale of light refreshments and raffle tickets will help the LHMH will their ongoing efforts to maintain and restore the historic 1798 building, along with its parade green, bandstand, and Veteran’s Honor Roll. In addition, a selection of holiday and seasonal yard sale items will be available for sale. Donations to the Restoration Fund will also be gratefully accepted. The Lord’s Hill Meeting House is located on Province Lake Road (Route 153 South) at Lord’s Hill Hampshire. i

List your community events FREE

online at www.weirs.com, email to info@weirs.com or mail to PO Box 5458, Weirs, NH 03247


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

F O O L NEW HAMPSHIRE

in brendan@weirs.com

*

Live Free or Die.

*A FLATLANDER’S OBSERVATIONS ON LIFE

Label Maker

by Brendan Smith Weirs Times Editor

As I grow older and have found myself with no choice but to pay attention to the health choices I make. Not necessarily a bad thing. Gone are the days when a sugar-filled, fast food diet energized my teenage body and the thought that I might one day actually be...gasp!!...forty years old, horrified me. It wasn’t possible that everyone would get older; it would never happen to me. I was different. Now, as I approach 60, my thoughts aren’t consumed with such frivolous thinking. I have taken getting older as the natural life progression that it is. Now when I wake up in the morning, I take a deep breath, look in the mirror and say to myself: “What is that bump on my face? That wasn’t there yesterday and how in the heck did I miss that giant hair in my ear? Is it possible I have been walking around like that?� Still, with age comes wisdom. Also with age comes carefully reading the labels in the supermarket. I now am one of that club. You members know who you are. Standing sheepishly, many of us with reading glasses, studying sodium, calorie and other important, possibly life-saving info while teenagers and twentysomethings reach around us, a few even saying

“excuse me�, to grab at things willy-nilly on the shelf. Often when this happens I will think two things to myself. 1) How reckless, you don’t even know what you are putting in your bodies, your precious temples and 2) I’m jealous. Of course, food labels didn’t always exist. Our parents and grandparents somehow survived, many well into their nineties and beyond, without ever looking at a label to see what they were actually eating. Sometimes ignorance is bliss. Labeling for food items began in 1990 when the Nutrition Labeling and Education Act was passed. (I know this because I looked it up.) To many, this was a great breakthrough. This eventually led to the incessant possible side-effects disclaimers that accompany most drug ads. (I’m not really sure about this but I don’t have time to look that up.) Still, I don’t think the labeling thing has gone far enough. There are a few other things that I think would serve the public well if they were labeled or preceded by disclaimers. There should be labels on all voting booths that say: By casting your vote you are no way guaranteed that things will get better. In fact, odds are good that not much will change. In that same vein, all political mailings should carry the same, modified, statements that are on natural food supplements: “These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA (Facts and Details Administration) This is not intended to treat or cure any actual problem the country or

your state is facing.� Also, I think it would be a great idea to put that little recycling logo we see on a lot of things in the corner of the TV screen every time a politician makes a speech. Before each weather forecast there should be a disclaimer: “The following weather forecast is subject to change at a moment’s notice. Do not use this information to actually plan your day as you are bound to be greatly disappointed.� I think it might be wise to one day label dollar bills: “This dollar bill contains a greater percentage of your daily fiber than the actual amount of fiber you are able to buy with it.� I think Smartphones should come with the disclaimer: “Just because it is called a Smartphone, that is no reflection on the actual intelligence, or lack thereof, by the user.� Labelling and disclaimers work only if people really care. For most people, on a day to day basis, many of these things are ignored. In fact, most folks don’t bother paying attention to obvious signs, much less those in small print. Maybe if some of these were more direct, people might pay attention. I always thought it might be fun to change the sign on the 14 items or less line at the supermarket: Considerate people – 14 items or less . Rude, selfish and self-centered people – As many as you’d like. Not sure if it would matter. I know some of you plan your week with this column in mind so I thought I’d let you know that next week it will contain 10% protein, 30% sugar and 70% filler. (No sodium though.)

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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To The Editor: I checked the Bristol Energy Committee meeting minutes on the town web site; there has only been one official meeting this year. The minutes indicate that the committee, without a vote, will be seeking a grant to study a large scale solar installation in Bristol. Is this a project that the town as a public entity is pursuing? Or are we obtaining funds to benefit a private concern? Will this study be made available to said private concern? It seems odd to me that the Town of Bristol should be seeking public funding for a private business without the knowledge or consent of the Select board, or a vote of the taxpayers. If a private concern wants to build a large scale solar power plant on town property the taxpayers of that community should be consulted. I would think that the best interest of the town would be served if a private company funded their own project and leased the property from the town with a bond in place to insure reclamation of the land at the end of the project. Paul Simard Bristol, NH.

Government as the Enemy To The Editor: One recurring theme of the far right is that govern-

Our Story

ment is intrusive, takes away our freedoms, and is an inefficient bureaucracy. I’m older than average and certainly can remember some examples of government interference. For instance, the EPA stopped the fire that was burning constantly in the Cuyahoga River running through Cleveland. And way back in my younger days in New York City, getting wet in the Hudson River was a bad idea, never mind swallowing the water or eating fish caught there. But for years now, thanks to the EPA, it has been fishable and the New York Parks department sponsors open water races with hundreds of participants. Don’t these government critics want clean water, food that is safe to eat, regulation of electric and gas utilities both for safety and to control the rates we pay; don’t they want the National Institutes of Health to continue as the sponsor of much of the medical research in the US? The list of things the government does that are crucial to our health and welfare is huge. If the far right objects to something specific they should go after that specific thing. Instead we have the mindless and gutless sequester which harms seniors (Meals on Wheels), disadvantaged children (Head Start), and other worthwhile programs. About that inefficient bureaucracy—I’ve been on Medicare and Social Secu-

This newspaper was first published in 1883 by Mathew H. Calvert as Calvert’s Weirs Times and Tourists’ Gazette and continued until Mr. Calvert’s death in 1902. The new Weirs Times was re-established in 1992 and strives to maintain the patriotic spirit of its predecessor as well as his devotion to the interests of Lake Winnipesaukee and the Cocheco Valley area with the new Cocheco Times. Our newspaper’s masthead and the map of Lake Winnipesaukee in the center spread are elements in today’s paper which are taken from Calvert’s historic publication.

rity for years and over that time I’d have to say dealing with both has been easier than dealing with cable companies. Robert Wilkinson Portsmouth, NH.

English Jack To The Editor: It was with great interest that I read the article in the August 15 edition, “The House That Jack Built.” For over 25 years I have been researching individuals who have lived reclusive lives in relative isolation throughout New England, New York, and Pennsylvania. The story of Jack Vials, commonly known as English Jack, is indeed compelling, with its elements of sadness and tragedy. In fact, such a melancholy theme is characteristic in most accounts of hermits, anchorites, and solitary wanderers of the late 19th and early 20th centuries. More can be found about Jack in the small 30-page book of verse, The Story of Jack, by James E. Mitchell, first published in 1891 and on the web at: www. whitemountainhistory. org/English_Jack.html Many notable hermits of the era have been written about or shown on old postcards, stereopticon views, and other images. Some from New Hampshire include Charles Lambert of Londonderry, Joseph Plummer of Meredith Hill, and George Cilley See mail boat on 33

Locally owned for over 20 years, this publication is devoted to printing the stories of the people and places that make New Hampshire the best place in the world to live. No, none of the daily grind news will PO Box 5458 be found in these pages, just the good stuff. Weirs, NH 03247 Published year round on Thursdays, we distribute 32,000 copies of the Weirs Times TheWeirsTimes.com and Cocheco Times weekly to the Lakes info@weirs.com Region/Concord/Seacoast area. An independent circulation audit estimates facebook.com/weirstimes that over 66,000 people read our @weirstimes newspaper every week. To find out how your business or service can 603-366-8463 benefit from advertising with us please call Fax 603-366-7301 1-888-308-8463. ©2013 Weirs Publishing Company, Inc.


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

2013 Lilac Calendar Winners Announced

Sept 14-15 Sat 10-5 Sun 10-4

Lilac Contest judges Rita Pelland, Larry Pelland and Guy Giunta look over the many entries into the annual Governor’s Lilac and Wildflower Commission Lilac calendar contest.

Two Convenient Locations! 1181 Union Ave

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Meredith

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Commission provides plant materials and recommends cultural practices for growing lilacs to insure the best possible results. In an effort to help beautify New Hampshire’s highways, the Commission has taken on the additional responsibility of

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First Place winner Edward Pratt of Salem, NH. the State. It encourages the efforts of many individuals and groups to be involved in establishing our State Flower on public lands for all to enjoy. The Governor’s Lilac

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

From The State House The Scam That is Medicaid Expansion After spending over two hours at a Public Hearing in our State House this past Tuesday, I have to say I was rather by Rep. Jane disappointed Cormier that virtuBelknap District 8 ally all attendees were there to SUPPORT Medicaid expansion in New Hampshire. We heard from the hospital executives and agency supporters that Medicaid expansion was “the right thing to do”. We heard many stories about folks who needed healthcare and “might have been saved” had they had healthcare. (How could anyone know this as fact? Could this be propaganda?) Emotional stories from well-

intended folks, to be sure. But, all were there to tell the tale of how Medicaid expansion would make New Hampshire a better place to be. It is interesting to note, for the two plus hours I was present, the word OBAMACARE was not uttered once. No one spoke about privacy issues, lower quality healthcare, doctors leaving the system, how the “free” money will stop, or how the government will now be empowered over every individual’s healthcare access. How about all the exemptions bein g of f er ed to b ig b usiness, unions, and government workers? 50% of government deadlines have already been missed. OBAMACARE IS A DISASTER IN THE MAKING. Yet, at this meeting, people spoke as though Medicaid expansion in NH was not related

See cormier on 36

Colorado’s Grassroots Revolt Against Gun-Grabbers COLORADO SPRINGS --

While most Americans will be chillin’ out, maxin’ and relaxin’ this Labor Day weekend, by Michelle Malkin dedicated patriots in ColoSyndicated Columnist rado are hard at work preparing for a groundbreaking special election day with nationwide repercussions. George Washington would be proud. On September 10, Democratic legislator and state Senate President John Morse of Colorado Springs faces a citizen recall for his sellout to New York anti-gun special interests, for his betrayal of transparency and accountability to constituents, and for his destructive economic policies that are driving thousands of jobs away. Also up for recall: Democratic legislator Angela Giron of Pueblo. In March, Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper signed his left-wing colleagues’ sweeping package of gun- and ammo-control measures -- pushed not by Coloradans, but by gun-grabbing New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, the anti-Second Amendment Brady bunch and the White House. Vice President Joe Biden inserted himself into my adopted home state’s legislative process, phoning up swing Democratic legislators to lobby for the bills personally. These radically expanded background checks on every individual gun sale and ammunitions restrictions banning the purchase or transfer of magazines with more than 15 cartridges will do little to nothing to prevent the next Newtown or Aurora or Columbine. “Moderate” Hicken-

looper publicly admitted their ineffectiveness before surrendering to the gun-control zealots. Morse and Giron also posed as middle-of-the-roaders. But there’s nothing moderate about gun-control laws that demonize law-abiding gun owners. While Morse brags of his time as a police officer in Colorado Springs, his brethren in the Colorado Springs Police Protective Association have condemned him and support his recall. One of Morse’s extremist proposals, backed by Bloomberg and company, would have made firearms owners, sellers and manufacturers legally liable for any crimes committed with guns. He was forced to back down on that one. There’s also nothing moderate about marginalizing tax-paying, job-creating gun and ammo manufacturers. The Morse-Hickenlooper-Bloomberg-Biden laws have already forced Coloradobased Magpul Industries and other manufacturers to abandon the state -- and take thousands of related jobs with them. As I reported earlier this year, Magpul alone fueled 600 jobs and an estimated $85 million in spending in the state. Overall, as the National Shooting Sports Foundation found, “The firearms and ammunition industry was responsible for as much as $31.84 billion in total economic activity in the country ... (and) the industry and its employees pay over $2.07 billion in taxes including property, income and sales based levies.” At a local fundraiser in Colorado Springs (which I supported and spoke at), Morse’s GOP challenger and Air Force veteran Bernie Herpin hammered the incumbent over his economic destruction and contempt for the will of the people. “I’m running to defend our Constitutional rights

See malkin on 34


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Hungary; Nexus of History And Commerce in Central Europe BUDA PE ST - I chanced upon Ronald Reagan walking towards F r e e d o m Square here in Budapest. Actually his by John J. Metzler bronze statSyndicated Columnist ue, set in a brisk stride, larger than life, and facing a Soviet war memorial, sums up so many of the political emotions, poignant memories, and ghosts which still swirl round the Hungarian capital even in the bright Summer sunshine. Budapest of course has seen darker days so it’s all the better to celebrate freedom. Hungary remains one of the few former Soviet satellites states to proudly honor the U.S. President’s role in what became the extraordinary peaceful liberation of Central Europe in 1989. Though Ronald Reagan never actually visited Hungary, his policies towards the former Soviet Union triggered the momentous political changes of Autumn 1989. But 1989 is now a generation ago. I remind myself that the generations of young people who flock to Budapest for fun and frolic were not even born when Hungary became the first of the East Bloc regimes to open its border to Austria in Summer that year. The symbolic and very real opening of the infamous Iron Curtain would trigger a political tsunami which swept the socialist so-called people’s republics into the dustbin of history. The generation born in 1989 knows only a very fleeting memory of the old regime; theirs fortunately was a happier time. Hungary regained its sovereignty, established a parliamentary democracy, and integrated itself into the European institutions which today remain a bulwark and insurance policy for its continued freedom and prosperity. Hungary joined NATO in 1999 and the European Union in 2004. Indeed by the late 1990’s Hungary was prospering economi-

cally emerging as a nexus for foreign investment and trade with Europe, the USA and the Far East. But bouts of a Socialist government combined with the global recession starting in 2008 has noticeably jolted and jarred the good times of a decade ago. While the Socialists, noted for corruption, were massively voted out by the current center-right coalition in 2010, the country still is paying the price for the profligate spending of their tenure. Significantly the current government has made an early repayment of a $3 billion IMF loan it owed from 2008. It hurts me to say, but Budapest, this magnificent capital on the Danube looks a bit more tattered and down than it was when we last visited a decade ago. Naturally the economic downturn plays a big role; while growth rates a decade ago averaged 5 percent, today they are anemic inching back towards just under one percent. Unemployment is high at ten percent despite what seems like massive public works projects just about everywhere even in front of the majestic Parliament building. Hungary’s central geographic location, skilled workforce and still relatively low wages give the country a genuine comparative advantage for foreign investment. Investment from the United States, Germany, France and Japan is central to Hungary’s open export- oriented economy. Since 1989, Hungary has hosted $98 billion in direct foreign investment. Germany’s AUDI automaker has expanded its factories in Gyor with a billion dollar plus new facility to ramp up car production from 33,000 today to a projected 125,000. French firms number 350 and have invested more than $13 billion. American investment plays a central role with more than 200 companies. Much of Hungary’s production is exported duty-free within the European Union. Equally in 2012, U.S.. twoway trade with Hungary stood at $4.8 billion. Hungary’s fractious but free political atmosphere is already

clouded by parliamentary elections scheduled for next spring. The current conservative populist Fidesz/Civic Union government led by Prime Minister

Viktor Orban, a former soccer player but an equally tough player on the political pitch, is prone to rhetorical flourishes.

See Metzler on 28

A Truly Great Phony Many years ago, I was a member of a committee that was recommending to whom grant money should be awarded. Since I knew by Thomas Sowell o n e o f t h e Syndicated Columnist applicants, I asked if this meant that I should recuse myself from voting on his application. “No,” the chairman said. “I know him too -- and he is one of the truly great phonies of our time.” The man was indeed a very talented phony. He could convince almost anybody of almost anything -- provided that they were not already knowledgeable about the subject. He had once spoken to me very authoritatively about Marxian economics, apparently unaware that I was one of the few people who had read all three volumes of Marx’s

“Capital,” and had published articles on Marxian economics in scholarly journals. What our glib talker was saying might have seemed impressive to someone who had never read “Capital,” as most people have not. But it was complete nonsense to me. Incidentally, he did not get the grant he applied for. This episode came back to me recently, as I read an incisive column by Charles Krauthammer, citing some of the many gaffes in public statements by the President of the United States. One presidential gaffe in particular gives the flavor, and suggests the reason, for many others. It involved the Falkland Islands. Argentina has recently been demanding that Britain return the Falkland Islands, which have been occupied by Britons for nearly two centuries. In 1982, Argentina seized these islands by force, only to have British Prime Minister See Sowell on 28


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

by Mike Moffett Contributing Writer

THE PERFECT JOB Many of us still have to “work for a living,” and if one has to work, one hopes to be happy in his or her work. But we should remember that many people don’t even HAVE jobs—or they have jobs that are problematic in terms of location, salary, benefits, bosses, subordinates, co-workers, climate, work space, opportunities for advancement, or just plain old general job satisfaction. Self-employment is the answer for some, as they seek that ideal career situation, but working for one’s self can have its own challenges. We spend considerable time in my sports management classes discussing authentic vocations, ideal careers, and dream jobs. So it was cool to actually have a “Eureka” moment about the ideal career early in July when I was welcomed into a radio broadcast booth during the fourth inning of a Cape Cod Baseball League game in Cotuit, Mass. A friend had invited me to spend an inning in that booth to talk baseball and to plug my book. I loved it. Baseball’s pace is such that broadcasters have time to chit-chat about all kinds of things. I enjoyed it so much that I didn’t want to leave the booth when my inning stint was over. And then I finally realized what the best job in the world is—working

Mike Moffett during the fourth inning of a Cape Cod Baseball League game in Cotuit, Mass. as a color baseball commentator for the Boston Red Sox. The pay and benefits are great. One gets to travel and hang out with the stars. To opine and entertain. To sleep late. To be the object of intense affection from the denizens of Red Sox Nation. To be off from October to February before heading to sunny Florida for spring training to meet even more cool people and even sign autographs. I’d finally identified the “Perfect Sports Job!” Jerry Remy A recent holder of the world’s best sports job was Jerry Remy, aka Rem-Dawg. A former Red Sox second baseman, Remy turned his NESN baseball color commentator fame into fortune, parlaying that name recognition and fan affection into a restaurant chain—each place known as “Jerry Remy’s Sports Bar and Grill.” Until I figured out the truly perfect job during my Eureka Moment in July, my previous notion

of the perfect job was to own “Mike’s Sports Bar” in some cool venue, on the water somewhere. Rem-Dawg beat me out on that too, and so could actually claim BOTH of the best jobs in the world. Great. Sadly, Remy’s seemingly perfect world was shattered last month when his son Jared was arrested with blood on his hands following the stabbing death of girlfriend Jennifer Martel. The hearts of Remy’s many fans ached for Rem-Dawg to the point that some had to point out that the real victims were Ms. Martel and her now-motherless daughter Arianna. Remy has since stepped away from the perfect job, leaving us to ponder that no situation is ever truly perfect. Fame and success are fleeting—as is life itself. Thus this may be a perfect time for all of us with less than perfect situations to take time to reflect and to count our many blessings. See moffett on 26

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

now days per week! StartingWe’re January 1st open we will7 be open 7 days per week!

We have also extended our weekend hours and will be open We have also extended hoursand andSunday. will be open from 8 am - 5 pmour on weekend both Saturday from 8 am - 5 pm on both Saturday and Sunday. Please call us today If your pet needs If your pet needs are here for you. to we schedule an appointment... UR GE N T Urgent C A R E Care, we are call here you! Please usfor to schedule an appointment. 603.335.2120

News From Live and Let Live Farm Diamond (on the front page) is a 17 year old, 15 +/- hand, chestnut Quarterhorse mare with a white star on her forehead. She is well trained and fairly well broke but requires a knowledgeable handler because she sometimes makes her own decisions about what she will and will not do, and she is too quick for a beginning rider. Clint (top photo) is a Draft mix who has been ridden, though could definitely benefit from more training and someone with more time to spend with him. He is about 10 years old and 15+ hands. Ronaldo (bottom photo at left) is a young goat born end of April, 2013). He is wethered and very friendly. We actually have 9 goats available for adoption right now. Live and Let Live Farm, Inc. was formed in 1996, and incorporated as a 501c3 charitable nonprofit founda-

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013 dawn from 1

they continue to lend both physical and emotional support to my life-long endeavor. In fact, it was my daughter’s idea for me to start this column... the goal behind it being two-fold. First, it’s to share the stories I’ve been verbally telling for years, a kind of start of my “someday bookâ€? about this beloved farm of mine. Second, it’s to generate public awareness, in hopes of helping us be able to continue what we do here. As part of this effort, since my first column in May, we decided to open our farm one day a week, to visitors. Our animal friends have so much love to give, and we want to share their presence with others. Since Saturday’s the most convenient day for the public, my husband and I began taking Saturdays off from our “realâ€? jobs, to accommodate being open here at the farm. We started out enthusiastically. But the first few weeks were discouraging. We’d rush around feeding, watering, setting up pens, and haltering goats, donkeys, and horses, to bring our farm crew out in the yard for hands-on meet and greet. But most weeks it was just us and the animals‌ and the crickets‌ as we anticipated the visitors that never came. By mid-Summer, I was losing hope. “Maybe this openfarm day wasn’t such a great idea,â€? I started voicing to my husband‌ “after all, we could be doing LOTS of other things with our time‌ like working to support them for one.â€? And then... just as we were about to give up... miraculously, visitors

DAWN On T h e FARM

by Dawn Dawn Thomson Thomson by

of Reuben's Reuben's Rescue Rescue Ranch Ranch of

11 seemed to be God-sent, as they filled us with muchneeded emotional support for what we do here. So we continued to open our farm gates‌ and wait and hope. And its reception started to grow. Since then, every Saturday in August has brought more visitors than the last. And the feedback has been phenomenally positive! When you pull in our driveway, you are greeted by dogs and donkeys alike. The scene before you might look something like this: one child hugs a donkey, while another leads a goat around the yard. Still others squeal with delight as they caress a duck’s smooth feathers, or brush a rabbit’s soft fur. But it’s not just kids who love it here. Lots of adults are coming in as well‌.and many have already returned for repeat visits! Go ahead, admit it‌you’ve always wanted to meet a llama or hold a goose! Our farm is unique in that our animals do not See dawn on 16

Tom Thomson on Reuben’s Rescue Ranch with Eternity.

Animals of all kinds get along down at Reuben’s Rescue Ranch.

Reuben’s Rescue Ranch OPEN FOR VISITORS: Saturdays, 9am-5pm, May - October

Bring the kids to feed the goats, pet the donkeys or meet our special horses Reuben, Tiny, Mr. Beans & Eternity Free for All, but Donations are Welcome, or Purchase Something from our Thrift Shop to Help Support the Animals.

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started to come. They were sporadic at first. One or two one week‌ none the next. But we had a few special visitors that

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Lakes Region Contractors Join To Build Charity House Tour and then sold; After supplying the the proceeds to benefit WLNH Children’s Aucthe 98.3 WLNH Chiltion with a custom dren’s Auction. built TV production Located at Windeset including materimere Ridge, 190 Turnals and labor to craft er Way in Laconia, modular walls and fine the Children’s Charfurniture, the Lakes ity House, a dramatic Region Builders & Re2200 sq. ft. craftsmanmodelers Association’s bungalow-style, will (the LRBRA) boldest be finished with the project to date is takvery finest materiing shape. Under roof als & workmanship, in a matter of weeks, bedecked with color, the 2013 Children’s flooring, artwork and Charity House is being designed constructed, Lakes Region builders and remodelers, LRBRA members, unite furniture by local landscaped and deco- to design, build decorate and landscape the Children’s Charity professional interior rated by LRBRA mem- House. The home will be sold this fall, proceeds to the Children’s decorators, the beautiful wooded property bers companies at Auction and the local charitable agencies it supports. with mountain views minimal costs. A huge skillfully landscaped. portion of constructhe General Contractor on Soon this home will tion and finish mathe project and has already be offered for sale by RE/Max terials are being provided at donated more than a week’s Bayside Realty and presented severely discounted prices or worth of framing with his ento the public with craftsmanaltogether donated by various tire crew. Upon completion, ship representative of LRBRA LRBRA supplier-members. the house will the Featured Member-company skills. Mike Hayward of Hayward Property in the 2013 Lakes and Company Log & TimRegion NH Parade of Homes ber Homes volunteered as

Frisbie Memorial Welcomes Welcomes Gerard Rubin, DO Frisbie Memorial Hospital welcomes pediatrician, Gerard Rubin, DO, to its Rochester Pediatric Associates practice. Dr. Rubin received his medical degree from the New England College of Osteopathic Medicine in Biddeford, Maine, and completed his residency

from Albany Medical Center in Albany, New York. Dr. Rubin joins providers Erica Boheen, MD, David Pruette, MD, Heather Sanders, MD and Joseph Miller, FNP. Rochester Pediatric Associates has been providing comprehensive care for chil-

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WMUR/ Northeast Radio Partner For Weather

Business Resources Belknap Independent Business Association www.bibanh.org SCORE Lakes Region www.scorelakesregion.org SCORE Seacoast www.scorehelp.org NH Small Business Development Center www.nhsbdc.org FIRA Restaurant Assoc. www.localflavor.org

Northeast Communications Corporation and WMUR Channel 9 are now partnering to bring central New Hampshire the official Storm Watch 9 Weather Forecasts. Northeast stations, including Today’s Hit Music Mix 94.1fm, Today’s New Hit County WSCY 106.9fm and New Hampshire’s ReaI Rock The P1anet 100 .1, will be the exclusive Lakes Region home for Channel 9 weather. “We are excited to partner with New Hampshire’s premiere weather sourcer,” said Northeast Operations Director Fred Caruso. “Having the ability to tap into WMUR weather resources only adds to the selection of great programing already on our group of stations.” Northeast Communications Corporation is a New Hampshire based Broadcast Company with headquarters in the Lakes Region.


13

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

We Miss Harry! Frazier Says I’m Ignorant It has been one year since we lost our friend Harry Hammond. Harry was the first voice our guests by Niel Young Advocates Columnist and callers would hear on the WEZS phones. Harry was with me as our “screener” from Day One, now finishing the 17th year. Harry, father to son Gary owner of WEZS was just a wonderful human being. Harry would be chided for being “the voice of The Advocates” because he was the one who spoke to the big names and not so big names readying them for their airtime. When someone in the studio or on the phone said something humorous I would quickly look to the window separating Harry from the studio. He would be laughing – such a good man. We won’t forget and will continue to miss him. ******** Last week in the NH Union Leader “Manchester’s new teacher contract leaves students dangerously unsupervised” an op-ed by Brendan McCafferty, Principal of Hillside Middle School and president of the Association of Manchester Principals wrote: “As part of the process of determining this year’s school calendar, representatives of the Board of School Committee and Manchester Education Association created and signed a Memorandum of Understanding. This MOU has several conditions, but chief among them is the change to the length of the school day. Teachers will enter school at the same time as the students and re-

main only five minutes after dismissal at the elementary level and eight minutes at the middle school level. This creates a major concern for the safety of your children. “Although the configuration is different in each building, all schools provide for dismissal to buses, cars and walking. This MOU places the responsibility of dismissing hundreds of students with the building administration. “We are very concerned about the logistics of one or two people trying to assist students to their mode of transportation and to the right person while monitoring the remaining students. The typical dismissal today takes 15 to 25 minutes and involves most, to all staff members.” ******** I wrote: “Some of us remember when teachers would stay after the last bell for students who truly cared re: questions to help them better understand. I know, I know, that was 50 years ago. Picture this: the student empties their locker and then seeks out one the educators (then known as teachers) to ask a question regarding today’s class, or perhaps a question for tonight’s homework. The door is open the teacher is at their desk. Teacher looks up from their project and asks one of their students; what can I help you with? Today the teachers’ unions and other groups of folks want to keep the student trapped in their Government Indoctrination Centers, such a shame.” Okay, here comes the attack from a writer named Dean Frazier: “Niel Young, there are hundreds of union teachers here in Manchester

who do exactly what you described. You have no idea what goes on in Manchester schools after the final bell rings at the end of the day. They also volunteer for after school events, clubs and activities. Traditionally, Manchester’s union teachers have never kept to the hours of their contract, but simple minded people, such as yourself, fail to acknowledge the many hours spent before and after ‘the bell’ in educational and school activities - including the spending of their own money so that students have proper supplies. The shame is on you with your ignorant generalizations and union bashing, such ignorance - what a shame.” Perhaps Dean’s feelings should be expressed to Brendan, whatever. I respond the next day: “I almost responded to Frazier last night, but decided to get my rest to do verbal battle again today. He does not know me yet to him I am ignorant for commenting on the words of Mr. McCafferty. As far as me citing the way it was 50 years ago I stand by my history. And for that Frazier calls me ignorant? BTW Dean, did I miss the part about “the children” or are the students hostages for more money less work? Frazier: “No, Young, you are ignorant because what you claim happened 50 years ago and is absent in Manchester city schools does indeed exist. Teachers do stay beyond contracted hours to help students and volunteer their time without hesitation. There is no less work taking place..... that’s why you’re ignorant.” You know Frazier you continue to prove you See advocates on 33

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Before you know it, it’ll be time to fly south for the winter. Don’t wait for the last minute. Call today to schedule an appointment to have your hearing device tuned-up or repaired before you head to warmer climates. Call our caring staff today! Dr. Laura O. Robertson, Doctor of Audiology

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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Alton: Adorable 2 BR, 2 BA cape with 2,156 sqft. of living space and a garage under. Close to marinas, snowmobile trails, skiing & public beach. Take a swim in Lake Winnipesaukee from your own right of way. Can be purchased with MLS# 4309618 for a nice family compound. $184,900 MLS# 4309914

PRICE REDUCED! Laconia: Classic cape with lower level walkout & in-law apt. 3 or 4 BR, 3 BA, large landscaped yard. Recent renovations include the kitchen, bath, flooring, paint, entry and lower level. Low maintenance vinyl siding & windows, a brick FP with gas insert, and a large 18x11 ft. garden shed. $210,000 MLS# 4246782

PRICE REDUCED! Gilford: 220° panoramic views of Gunstock, Wolfeboro, Castle in the Clouds and the Ossipee Mtn. Range. Large 60 ft. breakwater set on 1. 8 acres in a protected cove. Very level lot. 5 Minutes to Glendale Public Docks. Centrally located on Lake Winnipesaukee. Also has a natural beach! $239,000 MLS# 4237982

Laconia: Affordable half acre building lot with a view on Admirals lane in beautiful South Down Shores. Build your dream home on this great lot with lake views of lake Winnipesaukee and enjoy all the amenities that South Down has to offer. Public water is all ready on site and sewer is at the street. $109,900 MLS# 4309875

Everyone knows spring and summer are the best months in which to sell a home. If your house has lingered on the market, you may be eager to find ways to freshen its appeal for potential buyers. Perhaps you’re even ready to go big and invest in upgrades that will improve the home’s value, curb appeal and interior allure so much that potential buyers just won’t be able to walk away from it. If you’re at that point, first figure out how much you can reasonably invest. Will the improvement increase your home value enough to allow you to recoup its cost? Maybe not, but if your priority is a faster sale, return on investment might have a different meaning for you. Next, look at areas of your home where improvements will have the biggest impact - spots that are the least appealing or those that have the most appeal. Upgrading a less-than-great room can bring it up to snuff, but upgrading a good room

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Wonderful Winnipesaukee vacation condo cottage at The Timbers of Winnipesaukee. Perfect get-a-way with beach and dock/mooring rights on the Big Lake. Nice views and sunsets across Meredith Bay to downtown Meredith. Close to Skiing, golf, shopping and dining in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire.

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could make it absolutely smashing. For example, painting a small bathroom in a bright color could make that cramped space feel bigger. Adding a skylight to your kitchen, bath, or other area in your home however, will really make a splash with abundant natural light and fresh air. Here’s a room-by-room game plan for high-impact upgrades that could make buyers fall in love with your home: Anywhere -Buyers are, universally, looking for beauty and value. Any improvement that gives both can directly impact your ability to sell your home. Adding a skylight is a great way to enhance a home’s visual appeal, livability and energy efficiency while improving indoor air quality by introducing much needed fresh air into the home. Natural light can make a small room look bigger and brighter, and create a more healthful environment. Adding a traditional or tubular skylight to any room in the house brings more natural light into your home. Plus, Energy Star-qualified, solar-powered fresh-air skylights, like those made by Velux America, can provide fresh air through cost-effi-

cient passive ventilation to reduce humidity and stale air, and heating, cooling and lighting costs. Add remote-controlled, solar powered blinds, and you can boost a skylight’s energy efficiency by 39 percent, Velux states. Finally, this is one high impact investment that can actually put cash back in your pocket. Installation of energy-efficient no leak solar powered fresh air skylights and blinds can qualify you for up to a 30 percent federal tax credit on the -products and installation costs. Visit www.veluxusa.com to learn more and calculate your tax credit for new or replacement skylights. Kitchen and bathroom - Any Realtor will tell you great kitchens and bathrooms can sell a house. If yours are only so-so, they could be what’s standing in the way of getting an offer. If you’ve already done the basics - cleaning and decluttering, repainting and replacing dated cabinet hardware - it may be time to pull out the big guns. New appliances and fixtures will cost you a few thousand, but can go a long way toward wooing buyers. See upgradeson 15


15

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

upgrades from 14

New appliances look great, are more energy-efficient, and provide buyers the peace of mind knowing they won’t face repair or replacement costs any time soon. New fixtures such as rainfall shower heads and touch-free faucets add an element of luxury to the most common bathroom. Adding a tile backsplash or new wood-look laminate flooring in the kitchen, and new tile floor in the bath can also create a big impact - and for less money if you do the work yourself. Replacing lower-quality or older countertops is also an eye-catching upgrade. The trick is to find the improvement that will have the biggest visual impact in your space. Living room/family When buyers enter your home, chances are the living room or family room

will be one of the first rooms they see. Their impression of that room can set the tone for how they perceive the rest of the house. Again, assuming you’ve done the basics - painting, window treatments and accessories - a major upgrade in this room can have a winning impact. If your home already has a fireplace, take a close look at it. What can you do to make it more appealing? Does it need a new facade? Larger gas logs or a better blower? Can you upgrade the mantel? If your home lacks a fireplace, adding one can be a great selling point. It’s possible to add a gas fireplace for less than $5,000 in most homes. Adding a gas insert to a wood-burning fireplace is even cheaper.

SPECTACULAR MEREDITH HOME on 8 Private Acres

If you want privacy, views, a beautiful setting, & a convenient location then this remarkable property is like paradise found. This home is a showplace but the grounds & view will equally captivate you. Built in 1988, this single owner 2-3 bedroom home is in pristine condition. Enjoy the open, soaring great room with beamed cathedral ceilings, beautiful hardwood floors, hearth & woodstove. The high end custom kitchen & dining area are the perfect spaces to entertain your guests who won't be able to resist the view from the expansive deck. Also on the first floor is a den/bedroom, a 3 season porch, & laundry. Downstairs is a large family room & a bedroom. The 2nd floor is dedicated to the luxurious master suite & a wonderful loft area. There are two heated attached & detached 2 car garages. The mature landscaping & gardens are simply beautiful. $479,000 MLS#4231396 • CALL ROY SANBORN @ SOTHEBY’S • 603-455-0335

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Properties offered exclusively by  Meredith Bay Lighthouse Realty, LLC.  lllllllllllllllThe townhomes are part of The Townhomes at Meredith Bay, a condominium. This is not an offer to sell property to, or a solicitation from, residents of NY, NJ, CT, OR or any other state that requires preregistration of real estate. Prices and terms subject to change without notice.


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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live in individual pens. Instead, horses, donkeys, goats, chickens, (roosters too), ducks, geese, and even our llama coexist peacefully in one large paddock, like a huge multi-species family. Many days they can be seen all lying down together, enjoying a siesta in the sun. It’s a funny sight, when a chicken decides to sleep perched upon a horse or donkey’s back. This seems to be what amazes our visitors the most...that so many animals, of all shapes and sizes, can live together in such peace and harmony. Perhaps we could learn a thing or two from our furry friends. On Saturdays, we bring out most of the animals to graze freely around the property, with nothing more than loose lead ropes attached to their halters, to keep them from wandering too far. Could they take off? Yes. But they do not. Why? Because they are happy‌they are content. They love the grass and the weeds, and often my tomato plants‌. much to my chagrin. But most of all they love the hands-on attention from their family, and from all the people who come to see them.

We’ve been told multiple times that the energy here is “amazingâ€?, “calmingâ€?, or “healingâ€? and the farm has been referred to as a “peaceable kingdomâ€?. “How do you do it?â€? our guests ask. We don’t‌the animals do. We’re truly blessed that, most of the time, the animals coexist and even accept newcomers with little more than a mild assertion of who’s at the top of the pecking order. They are all amazing creatures‌and each one has their own unique story of how and why they came to live with us. Our goal is to continue to be the sanctuary they need us to be. We are extremely grateful to all those who’ve stopped in to share the experience of Reuben’s Rescue Ranch, and who’ve helped support it by shopping in our thrift shop,

buying our farm fresh eggs, or making a donation to our cause. THANK YOU TO ALL OF YOU! And may more of you continue to visit. Dawn Thomson is an independent columnist, who with the help of her husband and two children, runs an animal sanctuary, called Reuben’s Rescue Ranch, located at 161 NH Route 104, Danbury, NH 03230. The farm is open to the public most Saturdays, from 10am-5pm, and is FREE FOR ALL, but donations are gratefully accepted‌.or you may purchase something from the farm thrift shop to help support the animals. For more information, call 7683779. You can also like them on Facebook or visit their website at: www. reubensrescueranch.weebly.com.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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tour includes the B-24 Liberator “Witchcraft,” the Boeing B-17G Flying Fortress “9-0-9,” and the P-51 Mustang “Betty Jane.” The airplanes will arrive on Monday the 16th around noon and will be open to the public. Walk through tours of the aircraft are $12 for adults, and $6 for children 12 and under for access to all of the aircraft. WWII Veterans get into the ground tours at no charge. The Aviation Museum of NH will be open each day of the visit; admission is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and veterans, and $2.50 for children 12 to 16. Hot dogs and soft drinks will be available outside the museum on Monday and Tuesday from 11:30 AM to 1:30 PM. The museum will be open on Monday 9/16 from Noon to 5:00 PM; Tuesday 9/17 from 9:00 AM to 6:00 PM; and Wednesday 9/18 from 9:00 to Noon. For information, contact the museum call (603) 6694820. Those wishing to fly

in one of these historic airplanes should contact the Collings Foundation directly to make advance arrangements. The foundation’s phone numbers are: (978) 562-9182 or (978) 5688924. The web site is: www.collingsfoundation.org The “Wings of Freedom Tour” has two goals: to honor the sacrifices made by our veterans that allow us to enjoy our freedom; and to educate the visitors, especially younger Americans, about our national history and heritage. The Foundation encourages people to tour the planes, talk to the veterans who come to visit the aircraft, and participate in a “flight experience”. In twenty-one years, the tour has made more than 2,378 visits to airports across the United States and Alaska. While the exact number of visitors is difficult to gauge, it is estimated that between 3 and 4 million people see these war birds annually.


19

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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Jackieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Boutique For Life around the Lake CLOTHING ~ JEWELRY ~ GIFTS â&#x20AC;˘ Themed Weekends â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Large Beaches â&#x20AC;˘ Great Value! â&#x20AC;˘ 3000 Ft. of River Frontage â&#x20AC;˘ Canoe & BOOK 3 Kayak Rentals NIGHT S ... â&#x20AC;˘ Heated Pool TH â&#x20AC;˘ Ball Field w/men â&#x20AC;˘ Game Room *not tvion of thi Eastern Slope Camping Area is the s a â&#x20AC;˘ Playground holida lid during ad perfect family camping destination in y wee â&#x20AC;˘ 50 amp Pull-Thrus ks the North Conway area, with the closest with Cable TV & Wi-Fi possible location to all of the regionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ nest family attractions, restaurants, hiking & bicycling trails and â&#x20AC;˘ Modern Seasonal tax-free outlet shopping. There is so much to see and Sites with Cable TV & do without spending all of your time driving. Wi-Fi

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The Summer Sale Is On 30% OFF 60% OFF CLEARANCE NEW Fall styles are Here Now!! Visit us in Center Harbor Between Laviniaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & Deweyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ice Cream. Just a short walk from the town docks - come by boat! 603-253-3322 Open Daily 11-6


20

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Kevin Getty

GETTY CONSTRUCTION INC. General Contractor: New Homes & Additions & Landscaping Excavating: Demolition, Foundations, Septic Systems & More!

27 Years In Business Meredith, NH 03253

603-279-7929 โ€ข www.gettyconstruction.com

LOCAL EXPERIENCED BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Atty. Stanley Robinson is designated as a Federal Relief Agency by an act of Congress & has proudly assisted consumers seeking debt relief under the U.S. Bankruptcy code for over 30 years.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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22

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Summer Fun!

                  Here! Here! GATHERING TOGETHER Placeholder forfor Text Placeholder Text

Place description hereby or Date/Time. a collection of baskets artists Place description here various or Date/Time. Sept 1 through 30

The Best Summer Ever Starts Right Here!

DRAGONFLY 

 —aArtist’s new design Name Artist’s Name by Sharon Duggan

League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Retail Gallery League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Retail Gallery ÜÜÜ°˜…VÀ>vÌðœÀ}ÉiÀi`ˆÌ…ÊUÊÈä·ÓǙ‡Ç™Óä ÜÜÜ°˜…VÀ>vÌðœÀ}ÉiÀi`ˆÌ…ÊUÊÈä·ÓǙ‡Ç™Óä

EVERYTHING YOU EVER WANTED TO KNOW ... ABOUT PAINTING PORTRAITS...

etc. from photos, using the Gray Scale, the Color Wheel Understanding value and Color. Getting a likeness Correct proportions. Come join the workshop With BART LINDSTROM >> Only 2 places left! <<

MONDAY-FRIDAY SEPT. 16TH-20TH AT THE FARM STUDIO, SANBORNTON, NH

For more info call 603-934-3222 or 603-934-2712 www.Signilar.com, workshops • www.bartlindstrom.com

Lonza Harvest Open Golf Tournament At Two Courses Between 200 and 250 golfers will tee up for a good cause on Thursday, Sept. 12, when the Lonza Harvest Open Tournament gets under way in an effort to provide a fun day of golf while supporting two local charities”: End 68 Hours of Hunger and The Farmington 500 Boys and Girls Club. This will be the 12th year that Lonza Biologics has held this popular philanthropic event. Golfers will hit the course at both the Ledges and the Links at Outlook both in southern Maine. In support of this

event, numerous local businesses have generously provided sponsorship and prizes for the raffles, drawings, and special events that will be happening as a part of the tournament! Sponsorship opportunities are still available by email at the following email address: Harvestopenaccount@lonza.com Raffle prizes are also still welcome! Email: End 68 Hours of Hunger at end68hoursofhunger@ gmail.com and The Farmington 500 Boys and Girls Club at coreysfieldhouse@ farmington500.org if you

have a prize you would like to donate! To learn more about these wonderful organizations visit them on the web at www.end68hoursofhunger.org and www. farmington500.org.

Wright Museum of WWII History

Tee One Up To Help The Museum! Preserving and Sharing the Stories of America’s Greatest Generation for Generations to Come... Engaging exhibits illustrating

Don’t Miss Your Chance To Play One of NH’s Most Exclusive Courses... 1940s home life and a vast

collection of fully operational military vehicles bring to life

Tues., Sep. 24th, 2013

the American World War II experience.

Bring This Coupon And Recieve

The 10th Annual Wright Museum Golf Tournament & Luncheon At the exclusive private course at Bald Peak Colony Club in Melvin Village, N.H.

One (1) Free Admission with Onein (1)New Paying Adult oroffers Senior Historic Bald Peak, the only lakeside private country club Hampshire, 850 acres of unspoiled natural beauty with

7 Days a Week 31 breathtaking views. In this idyllic setting, we invite you toOpen come enjoy golfMayon1- October a challenging Donald Ross course for a good cause! Open Sundays February - April Mon-Sat 10am-4pm • Sun Noon-4pm

● $160 per player proceeds from the 77 CenterAll Street, Wolfeboro, NHtournament will support the Wright Museum’s efforts to WTBG ● Includes Golf, Cart & Lunch preserve and share the stories of America’s Greatest Generation for the benefit ● 8:00 a.m., Registration & Coffee ● 9:00 a.m. Shotgun Start of generations to come. If you believe, as all of us do, that American history 77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH • www.WrightMuseum.org ● “Scramble” format & team best ball is important and that the contributions of those who served in WWII are worth ● Lunch & Raffle to Follow celebrating, we hope that you will join us for this especially enjoyable event. ● Appropriate golf attire required

603-569-1212

To Register Your Team Call the Museum or Click On The Museum Website For More Information.

603-569-1212 • www.WrightMuseum.org • 77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH


23

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

— Great Moments In —

Rock ‘n Roll History The Four Seasons

I n l a n d B o a t Wo r k s New England’s Largest Antique Boat Showroom is now open! BOATS WANTED: Let us display your boat for sale in a museum setting...

View more boats online at our website... WOODBOATS.ORG Conveniently located just 20 minutes from Wolfeboro at 10 Industrial Way, Milton, NH

Boats Shown By Appointment - Contact Gary Michael 603.345.3765 by Bobby Dee

“King Of The Golden Oldies”

The Four Seasons set the R & B world on its ear in 1956 as they tried to duplicate the Sepia sound. A totally white group which covered such great hits at The Drifters’ “Honey LOve,” they featured a good sound, yet not polished enough to create a hit in the mid-fifties. Frankie Valli, better known to his Jersey friends as Francis Casteluccio, initially formed a group called The Varietones. For their recording debut, The Varietones somehow became The Four Lovers and this is where the story gets a bit strange. The boys were scheduled to record a song on RCA when the songwriter pulled the best swap of talent, time and energy that had ever taken place in recorded

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FREE ICE

history! Otis Blackwell, the song’s author, presented The Four Lovers with “You’re, the Apple of My Eyes,” a well-written number but one which could never match the one he penned for another artist. Would you like to know the name of the song The Four Lovers were forced to give up? Well, it ended up being an all-tune chartbuster for one Elvis Aaron Presley and its title was “Don’t Be Cruel.” After that fiasco, The

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Four Lovers tried in vain to find a winning formula, and ultimately moved to Epic records where the recorded, “My Life For Your Love.” The next stab at musical greatness for Frankie Valli came with another Jersey group The Romans on the Cindy label - they hit the charts with “Come Si Bella.” In 1960, Valli decided to form a new band and decided to name it The Four Seasons after a loSee DEE on 29

BINGO COMPUTERS AVAILABLE FOR ALL GAMES Monday

HOSTING BINGO 7 NIGHTS A WEEK & SUNDAY AFTERNOONS Tuesday

doors open at 4pm game starts at 6:30pm

doors open at 4pm game starts at 6:45pm

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Long Shot Lucky Seven Pull Tab Tickets Sold at All Games Slotrageous Separate Smoking Section New Game Long Shot Catering by Patrick’s Pub Schedule! Seating for 400 Players BOYS & GIRLS CLUB, LAKES RGN LAKE WINNI. HISTORICAL SOC.

carry over coverall 49 #'s or less

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MISS WINNI SCHOLARSHIP PRGRM AM. CLASSIC ARCADE MUSEUM

HIGH STAKES GAME SAT, SEPT 14

LAKE WINNI. HISTORICAL SOC.

FUNSPOT BINGO HALL Rt 3, 579 Endicott St. N., Weirs Beach, NH 603-366-4377 • Open All Year • FunspotNH.com


24

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Summer Fun! The Best Summer Ever Starts Right Here!

TEE-OFF TUESDAYS!

$35 per person w/cart â&#x20AC;˘ 18-Holes No Coupon Required

WEEKEND TWILIGHT SPECIAL

After 2 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ 9 Holes w/cart $25 p.p. / 18 Holes w/cart $35 p.p.

Seniors & Ladies Day every Thursday $39 p.p. â&#x20AC;˘ 18 holes w/cart

Celebrate the arrival of Fall Foliage Aboard the M/S Mount Washington

Tee Times taken up to 7 days in advance

Rates good through October 31, 2013

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Pheasant Ridge Golf Club White Mountain Country Club Country Club of New Hampshire

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WEIRS BEACH. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Celebrate the arrival of New Hampshireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s colorful fall foliage season aboard the M/S Mount Washington. Cruising Lake Winnipesaukee offers the opportunity to enjoy some of New

Englandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best leaf peeping from the comfort and perspective of the M/S Mount Washington. Passengers can view the variety of fallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s colors and see the sun set on Lake Winnipesaukee during one of

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the most popular seasons in New Hampshire. The Sunday Fall Foliage Dinner cruises begin Sunday, September 8 and run through October 13. Departing from Weirs Beach, cruising time is from 5 to 7:00 p.m. Single price tickets are adults $45 and children under 13 cruise

603-476-5930 â&#x20AC;˘ RidgewoodCC.net

258 Governor Wentworth Hwy (Rte 109) Moultonboro, NH

279-4438 Pease Rd, Meredith

www.oakhillgc.com


25

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Summer Fun! The Best Summer Ever Starts Right Here!

mount from 24

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PRIVATE GROUPCLASSES CLASSES PRIVATE AND AND GROUP Monday 7:30am- -9:00am 9:00am Monday 7:30am s0RIVATE&ALL&OLIAGE4OURS Sacred Waters Yoga, Meredith Sacred Waters Yoga, Meredith Tuesday 4:00pm- -5:30pm 5:30pm s#OUPLEPERSON Tuesday 4:00pm Wild Meadows Canoe & Kayak, Center Harbor Wild Meadows Canoe & Kayak, Center Harbor #ALLFORGROUPRATES Saturday 10:00am- -12:30pm 12:30pm Saturday 10:00am Discount if you have yourCenter ownHarbor boards! WildMeadows Meadows Canoe &&Kayak, Wild Canoe Kayak, Center Harbor 603-996-1696 ~ www.lovinyoga.com 603-996-1696 www.lovinyoga.com

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1 mile west ofâ&#x20AC;˘the Old Country Store on Route 25 603-476-3200 www.BeyondObsessionNH.com 822 Whittier Highway, Moultonborough, NH 03254 jen@beyondobsessionnh.com or 603-476-3200 Store hours change each season Please check website or call for up-to-date hours

Affordable Fashion Jewelry and Accessories

SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE.... most pieces under $20!

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Cardigan Mountain SoapWorks Outlet Store

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free (limit 2 per family, except under 5.) Youth and additional children cost $35. The M/S Mount Washington is a 230-foot ship with 4 levels, 3 dance floors, and several outside areas for enjoying the cruise during the daytime or evening. It is also possible to check in on a cruise from anywhere by accessing the web camera on the website www.cruisenh.com. The camera is mounted above the wheelhouse, providing a captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s view. The family-owned Mount operates May through October, offering daytime scenic, evening dinner & dance, and special themed cruises. With a capacity of 1,250 passengers, the Mount serves as the largest restaurant in the state and a popular gathering point for school proms, college reunions, large corporate celebrations and weddings. Approximately 700 happy couples have tied the knot aboard the M/S Mount Washington. To learn more about Mount Washington Cruises, purchase tickets or gift certificates please call tollfree 1-888-843-6686, local 603-366-5531, or visit their website for cruise schedule information at www.cruisenh.com

BOAT STORAGE

Winterize, Shrink Wrap, Store up to 24 ft. on your trailer

Therapeutic Massage & Bodywork Nancy Ferguson, LMT, NCTMB 24 Mitchell Place, Laconia, NH ' 528-4764

464 Mount Cardigan Road Alexandria, NH 03222

Summer Hours: Wed. - Sun. 11am - 5pm

Come browse & relax...

Free Samples, Soap by the Pound, Herbal Products, Nourishing Lotions, Healthy Herbal Teas, Maple Syrup, Local Raw Honey, Bugs Away Bug Repellent, Select Herb Plants and Much More!

www.cardiganmountain.com â&#x20AC;˘ 603-744-6688

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With this ad With Purchase Limit One Per Visit Expires 08/31/13


26

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Come and explore...

Summer Fun!

The Loon Center

& Markus Wildlife Sanctuary  Free Admission Award-winning videos, exhibits & trails!

The Best Summer Ever Starts Right Here!

The Loon’s Feather Gift Shop Selling “all things loon” & more!

603-476-LOON(5666) LFFT.JMMT3PBE .PVMUPOCPSPVHI /)twww.loon.org Open 9 - 5 Mon.- Sat. • May-Dec. / Daily July 1-Columbus Day / Thur., Fri. & Sat. Jan - Apr

If you need it, just call. . . . .

Since 1976

MOFFETT from 9

Lemmons

Sportsquiz How many times did Carl Yastrzemski hit 30something home runs in a season? (Answer follows)

Sportsquiz Answer Yaz hit 30-something home runs in a season zero times. He hit 40 or more three times but otherwise never hit more than 28 in a season.

Born Today ... That is to say that sports standouts born on September 5 include old-time baseball great Nap Lajoie (1874) and Pittsburgh Pirate second baseman Bill Mazeroski (1936), who won the 1960 World Series with a home run in the bottom of the 9th inning against the New York Yankees.

Make Your “Do“ List A “Done” List. And we have all the equipment and tools you don’t to get you there. From loaders and excavatiors to trenchers and compactors. And everything else. Whatever your mission, major undertaking or not so. Inside or out. If you need stuff. . . well, ‘nuf said. Not exactly a “veteran” equipment operator? We’ll guide you, hands on. Stem to stern. Easier than you might think! You can do-it-yourself. And save!

Sportsquote “One day of practice is like one day of clean living. It doesn’t do you any good.” ~ former college basketball coach Abe

Not sure exactly what you need to do whatever? Tell us about the project, and we’ll get you the right stuff. And you’ll be on your way to done!

Route 3 • Belmont • 524-5553 • Just S. of the Belknap Mall

Michael Moffett is a Professor of Sports Management at NHTI, Concord’s Community College. He recently co-authored the critically-acclaimed and award-winning “FAHIM SPEAKS: A Warrior-Actor’s Odyssey from Afghanistan to Hollywood and Back” (with the Marines), which is available through Amazon.com. His e-mail address is mimoffett@comcast.net.

Wright Museum of WWII History

NOW OPEN FOR THE 2013 SEASON!! Preserving and Sharing the Stories of America’s Greatest Generation for Generations to Come... Engaging exhibits illustrating

Preserving & Sharing The Stories of America’s Greatest Generation For Generations to Come... 1940s home life and a vast

collection of fully operational military vehicles bring to life the American World War II experience.

From the Home Front •••• To The Front Lines Bring This Coupon And Recieve

One (1) Free Admission with One (1) Paying Adult or Senior

Open 7 Days a Week May 1- October 31 Open Sundays February - April Every Day Mon-Sat 10am-4pm • Sun Noon-4pm

Open Through October 31st Street, Wolfeboro, NH 77 Center WTBG

Monday – Saturday, 10am-4pm Sunday, Noon-4pm

77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH • www.WrightMuseum.org

SMITHSONIAN MAGAZINE MUSEUM DAY – Saturday, September 28th, 10:00am - 4:00pm

603-569-1212

ADMISSION RATES:

Museum Members - Free Adults $10.00 • Children (5-17) $6.00 / (4 and under) Free All Military and Seniors (60 and over) $8.00 There is a 10% AAA discount available on adult admission fees. Please present AAA Card for discount.

UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS

Offering free admission to its museum along with thousands of other participating venues across the nation as part of the ninth annual Smithsonian Magazine Museum Day. Visitors who present a Museum Day ticket will gain free admission for two at participating venues. For more information visit Smithsonian Museum Day Live!

ANNUAL FALL GOLF TOURNAMENT – Tuesday, September 24th at the Bald Peak Colony Club’s historic course in Moultonborough, NH. Registration forms can be downloaded from our website at www.wrightmuseum.org.

603-569-1212 • www.WrightMuseum.org • 77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH


27

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

  

    

                     

  

     

Your Family Entertainment Super Center Since 1952!

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Monkey Trunks Fall Hours: Open Saturday & Sunday 10am

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


28 sowell from 7

Margaret Thatcher take the islands back by force. With Argentina today beset by domestic problems, demanding the return of the Falklands is once again a way for Argentina’s government to distract the Argentine public’s atten-

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

tion from the country’s economic and other woes. Because the Argentines call these islands “the Malvinas,” rather than “the Falklands,” Barack Obama decided to use the Argentine term. But he referred to them as “the Maldives.” It so happens that the

Maldives are thousands of miles away from the Malvinas. The former are in the Indian Ocean, while the latter are in the South Atlantic. Nor is this the only gross misstatement that President Obama has gotten away with, thanks to the mainstream media, which sees no evil, hears no evil and speaks no evil when it comes to Obama. The presidential gaffe that struck me when I heard it was Barack Obama’s reference to a military corps as a military “corpse.” He is obviously a man who is used to sounding off about things he has paid little or no attention to in the past. His mispronunciation of a common military term

was especially revealing to someone who was once in the Marine Corps, not Marine “corpse.” Like other truly talented phonies, Barack Obama concentrates his skills on the effect of his words on other people -- most of whom do not have the time to become knowledgeable about the things he is talking about. Whether what he says bears any relationship to the facts is politically irrelevant. A talented con man, or a slick politician, does not waste his time trying to convince knowledgeable skeptics. His job is to keep the true believers believing. He is not going to convince the others anyway. Back during Barack Obama’s first year in office, he kept repeating, with great apparent earnestness, that there were “shovel-ready” projects that would quickly provide many much-needed jobs, if only his spending plans were approved by Congress. He seemed very convincing -- if you didn’t know how long it can take for any construction project to get started, after going through a bureaucratic maze of environmental impact studies, zoning commission rulings and other procedures that can delay even the smallest and simplest project for years. Only about a year or so after his big spending programs were approved by Congress, Barack Obama himself laughed at how slowly everything was going on his supposedly “shovelready” projects. One wonders how he will laugh when all his golden promises about ObamaCare turn out to be false and a medical disaster. Or when his foreign policy fiascoes in the Middle East are climaxed by a nuclear Iran. Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.tsowell. com. To find out more about Thomas Sowell and read features by other Creators Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page

metzler from 7

Recently Orban stated that despite its political freedom of the past twenty years, Hungary remained a “vulnerable and exploited” country. Such nationalist tones have not played well with much of the foreign business community. The Socialists a descendent of the former communists, and the nefarious neo-Nazi Jobbik movement on the political fringe are among many political parties. Indeed 1956 is a long time ago too. The indelible events of October and the Hungarian Revolution against the occupying Soviets, remain a political bellwether in a country defined by its proud and independent personality. The reformist Prime Minister Imre Nagy tried to pull socialist Hungary from the bear’s grip, only to be slammed back by a massive counter attack in November. Hungary would remain communist until 1989. Those shadows still linger on Budapest’s streets and boulevards where the aspirations, the ghosts, and the memory of that brief whiff of freedom in 1956, have never quite disappeared. Just across from Parliament there’s a small monument with a bridge on which Imre Nagy stands, looking at the parliament but suspended in time as if wondering what would happen. Just down the same street, Ronald Reagan strides confidently towards Freedom Square. John J. Metzler is a United Nations correspondent covering diplomatic and defense issues. He is the author of Transatlantic Divide; U.S. / Euroland Rift? (University Press, 2010).


29

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013 Dee from 23

cal cocktail lounge he frequented. Luckily, at this point in time he had the good fortune to meet Bob Gaudio; a man who had written the memorable “Short Shorts” song. With the addition of Gaudio, a superb inhouse songwriter, The Four Seasons were well on their way to becoming one of the great vocal groups of the sixties. With Gaudio’s songwriting and Valli’s falsetto voice, The Four Seasons quickly brought “Sherry” and “Walk Like A Man” to the top of the charts. When you look back and think about it, The Four Seasons really could have their own Top Forty - and if you don’t believe me, just glance at this list of hits: “Ain’t That A Shame,” “Rag Doll,” “Dawn,” “Stay,” “Big Man In Town,” “Bye Bye Baby,” and Valli’s solo hits “I Can’t Take My Eyes Off of You,” and “My Eyes Adored You.” The Four Seasons have run the gamut of troubles from being at the

top of the musical world to owing one and a half million dollars in back debts ....but somehow have managed to survive all of the breakups and bitterness that longterm business relationships often incur. The Four Seasons provided the world with music that we’ll never forget. The team of Bob Crew and Bob Gaudio wrote songs that eventually elevated their band to the status of best loved vocal group of the sixties. Ah! yes, let it be known that “Winter, Spring, Summer or Fall, The Four Seasons brought musical happiness to us alt:’ Bobby Dee is the host of “Rock & Roll Caravan” on WNHN 94.7FM. Join Bobby each Saturday evening from 8-10pm and hear the greatest hits of the 50s 60s and 70s. Also visit Bobby Dee’s Rock and Roll Caravan Show on Facebook.



New Hampshire Now! The only program that talks about what’s happening in all of The Granite State.

Live Monday – Friday 10-11a.m. Call in at 224-1450. Listen live on 1450AM – 103.9FM or on-line at ConcordNewsRadio.com

 





   

  



Separate Smoking Section • Catering by Patrick’s Pub • Lucky Seven Pull Tabs Sold at All Games RT 3, 579 Endicott St. N., Weirs Beach, NH • 603-366-4377 • Open All Year • FunspotNH.com


30

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

OUT on the TOWN Great Food, Libations & Good Times!

Pub Style Eatery Serving the Finest Thin Crust Brick Oven Pizza in N.E.! FULL BAR â&#x20AC;˘ DRAFT BEER â&#x20AC;˘ FREE POOL

JAM! ACOFrUidSayTSIC ept. 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; th

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 66 Washington Street, Rochester, NH CALL FOR TAKE-OUT 603.332.9842

JOIN US FOR DINNER l Eat in an origina r! C g a Worcester Dinin

Lakes Region Business Resource Business Fair

Taylor Community Woodside Building, 435 Union Ave, Laconia. 7:30am-3pm. This years event will feature a breakfast with a keynote speaker and a lunch with a keynote speaker. Topics that will be covered include; Health Insurance, Primer on Commercial Insurance, Basics on Getting Government Contracts, Bootstrapping Your Business and more. www. lakesregionchamber.org or 524-5531

Thursday 12

th

Thu., Fri. & Sat. Nights!

Breakfast Served All Day

events from 2

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Commandâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Silent Film Series

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; FRIDAY NIGHTS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Prime Rib AYCE Fresh Fried Haddock New England microbrews as well as wine, light cocktails & THE BEST

Bloody Marys on the Planet!

GREA

T BRE

WS O

N TAP

!

Mon-Wed 6am - 3 pm â&#x20AC;˘ Thur-Sat 6am - 8pm â&#x20AC;˘ Sun (breakfast only) 6am to 1pm

1331 Union Ave., Laconia â&#x20AC;˘ 603.524.6744

www.TheUnionDiner.com

The Flying Monkey, Plymouth. 536-2551. www. flyingmonkeynh.com

Presented by Douglas Prescott Jr. and Evelyn Auger. 2864526

Annual Open House

Big Cat Coffees, 109 Industrial Park Drive, Franklin. 3:306:30pm. Tour the facility, sample a variety of products; including treats from local businesses and meet those from local community organizations such as the Lakes Region Chamber of Commerce and the New Hampshire Humane Society. Donation of pet supplies are welcome at the event. 9349004 or www.bigcatcoffees. com

Friday 13

th

Deadphish III

The Flying Monkey, Plymouth. 536-2551. www.flyingmonkeynh.com

Billy Currington

Trivia Night

Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach. 929-4100 or www.casinoballroom.com

Local Author Aimee Gagnon Fogg

Author Paul Harding

Hartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Turkey Farm, 233 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. 7pm. 279-6212

Wolfeboro Public Library. 6:30pm. Lakes Region Genealogy Interest Group hosts their September meeting with Aimee giving a presentation about researching and writing her book â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Granite Men of Henri-Chapelleâ&#x20AC;?. Free and open to all. 630-8497

RiverRun Bookstore, 142 Fleet Street, downtown Portsmouth. 7pm. Pulitzer Prize-winning author Paul Harding will read and discuss his new book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Enonâ&#x20AC;?, the follow-up to his novel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tinkersâ&#x20AC;?. Tickets are $5pp and the ticket can be redeemed for a credit in purchasing one of his books. 431-2100

Looking Back on Sanbornton Square: 19471955

Fri. 13th â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sat. 14th

Lane Tavern, 520 Sanborn Road, Sanbornton. 7pm.

After Labor Day, Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll Be Open Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Sunday & Columbus Day October 14 From 11am-9:30pm

Lakeside Avenue Laconia NH Dine In or Take Out

603-366-9101

13.95

Saturday 14th Jeff Dearborn & the Contoocook Blues Society

Capitol Center for the Arts, Concord. 225-1111 or

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Underwater History of Lake Winnipesaukeeâ&#x20AC;?

West African Drumming Workshop

Govt Mule

The Lake Winnipesaukee Museum, Rt. 3, Weirs Beach, next door to Funspot. 11am. Hans Hug returns with his presentation featuring videos of wrecks while diving in the big lake and other interesting artifacts from below the surface of the lake. Hans has been an avid diver for many years and it will be of great interest to anyone who enjoys the history of Lake Winnipesaukee. RSVP is necessary. $5pp, free for members. 366-5950 or www.lakewinnipesaukeemuseum.org

Holland Hill Yoga Fitness Studio, 97 Holland Street, Moultonborough. Preregistration required. $50pp. 802-779-4914

Open House â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Daylily Gardens

Tanger Outlets, 120 Laconia Road, Tilton. Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 10-4. Rain or shine under canopies. Music of Tim Janis, food and free admission. 5284014 Sunday 15th

Stoneymead Farm, 143 Squam Lake Road, Center Sandwich. 10-2pm. Over 1,000 varieties of the newest, classic and one-of-a-kind daylilies for landscapers, gardeners and collectors. 284-7420

WOW Fest â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;13

Begins and ends at Laconia Athletic and Swim Club, Laconia. 11am-2pm. Register for a 5K or a 10K road race, 15-mile and 67-mile bicycle challenges or a 3-mile fun walk. For those not participating in the events, the admission to the festival is $10 and includes the BBQ luncheon, live music and lots of family fun. www.wowtrail.org

Family Gardening Workshop

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Museum of NH, 6 Washington Street, Dover. Workshop is free, but preregistration is required. 7422002

Ride to Remember â&#x20AC;&#x201C; To Benefit NH Veterans Home Resident Benefit Fund

Ride begins and ends at the American Legion Post 72, 164 Wolfeboro Highway,

RUSTY MOOSE

AvailableThursday-Sunday while they last.

Wicked Cheap Twin Lobsters

RESTAURANT & PUB

16.95

Thursdays only for a limited time. NO COUPONS ACCEPTED ON THESE SPECIAL OFFERS.

Classic Lobster Roll with Fries 15.99 Free with coupon and purchase of any entrĂŠe at Weathervaneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lobster in the Rough. One coupon per party. No substitutions. May not be duplicated nor combined with any other discount offer. No cash value. COUPON EXPIRES 9/14/13 WT

Wolfeboro Town Docks. Approximately 60 vintage boats representing several classes will run heats in groups on a one-mile oval-shaped course throughout the day. There will be day and night events. www.nhbm.org

Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach. 929-4100 or www.casinoballroom.com

Alton. Registration 9-10:30am. Kickstands up at 11am. $15 donation per rider, $5 per passenger. Lunch and a 50/50 raffle to follow. All are welcome. No alcohol permitted during run. 455-8888

Sat. 14th â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sun. 15th Hampton Falls Craft Fair

Town Common, Route 1, Hampton Falls. Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 10-4. Arts, crafts, food & music. Free admission. Rain or shine. www.castleberryfairs.com

Autumn Craft Show

Pemi-Baker Community Health Golf Tournament

Waterville Valley Golf Club, Waterville Valley. Two flights of nine-hole foursome scrambles at 9:30am and 1:30pm. $75pp or $300 per team. 536-2232 or www.pbhha.org

The New Gary Burton Quartet

Silver Center for the Arts, 17 High Street, Plymouth.7pm. 535-ARTS

Monday 16th Keigwin & Company â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contemporary Dance Performance

UNH Celebrity Series, 330 Huddleston Hall, 73 Main Street, Durham. This program includes Keigwinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s acclaimed â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mattress Suiteâ&#x20AC;?, as well as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Natural Selectionâ&#x20AC;?, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Girlsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Triptychâ&#x20AC;?. $30/general, $10/ UNH student with ID and youth under 18. www.unharts.com or 862-72222

Mon. 16th â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tues. 17th

Single Lobster Dinner

FREE ONION RINGS

Wolfeboro Vintage Race Boat Regatta

www.ccanh.com

COLOSSAL ON THE ROCKS HOUSE

MargarÄątas

5

$ 00

All Day Every Day!

&AMILY&RIENDLYs!MERICAN-ENU 4OPOFTHE-OUNTAIN3PIRITS #RAFT,OCAL"EERS/N$RAFT

The Lakes Regionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Newest Eatery! ,OCATEDAT(OMESTEAD0LACE !T!LTON4RAFlC#IRCLE !LTON.( Tue - Thu: 11:00 am - 9:00 pm Fri - Sat: 11:00 am - 10:30 pm Sun: 10:00 am - 2:00 pm

603-855-2012

AARP Mature Driver Safety Program

Plymouth Regional Senior Center, 8 Depot Street, Plymouth. 8:45am-12:45pm both days.$12/AARP members. $14/all others. Registration is required. 536-1204

Wednesday 18th Double Your Web Site Traffic in 12 Months or Less - Workshop

Bank of NH, Winnipesaukee Room, 10 Mutual Way, Gilford. 5-7:30pm. $25/advance or $30/ at the door. 524-0137

Thursday 19th Trivia Night

Hartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Turkey Farm, 233 Daniel

See events on 31


31

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

OUT on the TOWN Great Food, Libations & Good Times!

events from 30 Webster Highway, Meredith. 7pm. 279-6212

Square Dance Lessons

Leavitt Park Clubhouse, 334 Elm Street, Laconia. 7pm. Free night of dance lessons and pizza! All welcome. 286-4954

Friday 20

th

Hawk & Dove Darlingside

Capitol Center for the Arts, Concord. 225-1111 or www. ccanh.com

Fri. 20th - Sun. 22nd NH Highland Games

Loon Mountain Resort, Lincoln. The largest Scottish Festival in the Northeast, celebrates everything Scottish, food, music, culture, dancing and more. 1-800-358-7268

Saturday 21st Foghat

The Flying Monkey, Plymouth. 536-2551. www. flyingmonkeynh.com

into family meals. Included with admission to the museum and no reservations are required. 742-2002

335-1992

Sunday 22nd “A Moment in Time” Tribute to Benny Goodman’s 1938 Carnegie Hall Concert

Capitol Center for the Arts, Concord. 4pm. Featuring clarinetist and Goodman alumnus Ken Peplowski. 2251111 or www.ccanh.com

Reunion of Clients of Sherry Stevens CPM, NHCM

At Sherry’s house on Winona Road, Meredith. 1-4pm. All past, present and future clients are invited to attend. Be sure to bring birth stories and photos. Please RSVP at 279-4197

Fit for a Cure 5K Run/Walk

Tanger Outlets, Tilton. Race begins at 8:30am. Preregistration $20/adults, $15/ children. Register at Shopper Services or online at www. tangeroutlet.com/race Late registration is $25pp.

Monday 23

Stoneymead Farm, 143 Squam Lake Road, Center Sandwich. 10-2pm. Over 1,000 varieties of the newest, classic and one-of-a-kind daylilies for landscapers, gardeners and collectors. 284-7420

Night Terrors – 5K Adventure Race

Cranmore Mountain Resort, 1 Skimobile Road, North Conway. Registration is from 5-7pm, race begins 7:30pm. 3.1 mile course takes place at the base area and surrounding streets of the Mountain and will include multiple “haunt stations”. Racers (both runners and walkers) will be given a glow stick and are encouraged to come in costume. Registration information at www.cranmore. com or 356-5543

Craft Fair

Harriman-Hale American Legion Auxiliary, 142 Center Street, Wolfeboro. 9-3pm. 5694296

Bassathon Catch and Release Charity Fishing Tournament

Lone Pine Hunters Club, 114 Rideout Road, Hollis. 7am2:45pm. Great day of fishing, food, fun and prizes! Fishing is open anywhere along the Nashua River. $50/adult, $20/ juniors or $120/family. 8834402

Annual Book and Author Luncheon

Bald Peak Colony Club, 180 Bald Peak Drive, Moultonborough. Noon. This year’s guest author will be Vermont writer, Howard Frank Mosher. $35pp available at the Moultonborough Public Library.

Annual Wright Museum Golf Tournament

Bald Peak Colony Club, Moultonborough. Registration forms can be downloaded at www.wrightmuseum.org

Wednesday 25th The Children’s Museum of NH, 6 Washington Street, Dover. Workshop in partnership with Hannaford Supermarkets about how to introduce new foods to young children and incorporate healthy ingredients

D FOO ING T A GRE R DIN T EN DOO OUT ERTAINM IA ENT IC TRIV MUS

Thursday 26

th

Trivia Night

Hart’s Turkey Farm, 233 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. 7pm. 279-6212

Friday 27th Three Days Grace

Breakfast In

Price Bu$ter LUNCH SPECIAL! FOR ONLY $6.95!

CHOICE OF 10 ITEMS W/SODA

T

E GREENSID S BREAKFA T

Casual Dining • Open Year Round

— And Don’t Forget Our BENEDICTS!

Senior Discount* for 55+ / Show your Badge or I.D. for Military/Police/Fire Discount*

*breakfast & lunch only - cannot be used for alcohol ***discounts do not apply to any specials

Friday Nights:

HADDOCK FEAST FOR JUST $12.95!

STILL HUNGRY? ... SECONDS ARE ON US!

Call for Hours 528-7888 ext. 2 • 360 Laconia Rd., Rte. 3, Tilton, NH • 1.5 miles from I-93 exit 20.

Asian Fusion Cuisine

Where Healthy Meets Delicious!

Daily Happy Hour

DINER GR E

from 3-5pm (bar only) Half price appetizers, sushi trio of your choice for $25, $3 draft & full liquor menu available

AT FOOD FAST!

Rte. 3, at the Weirs Bridge Weirs Beach, NH

366-5996

Nothin’ Could Be Finer Than Donna Jean’s Diner In The Morning! THE BEST BREAKFAST in the Lakes Region and GREAT LUNCHES, Too!

64 Whittier Highway Moultonboro, NH

253-8100

www.lemongrassnh.com

Serving Dinner 7 nights a week

Thur. - Sat. 11:30am to 9pm Sun. & Mon. 11:30 to 8pm Tues. & Wed. 5pm to 8pm

**Closed on Fri. Sep. 6th**

Delicious Food • Exotic Drinks • Quality Service

BREAKFAST COCKTAILS

Eggs Winnipesaukee Eggs Winnisquam w/ our own homemade Hollandaise Sauce Served with homefries, coffee & baked beans. Lunch: Sandwiches, Salads, Burgers & More!

Additional Parking in Back

Open 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. Daily Lunch 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Daily

A Landmark for Great Food, Fun and Entertainment! for complete schedule

‘La Camioneta: The Journey of One American School Bus’

Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield Street, Rochester. 7pm. $5pp. The screening is set up as an informal forum to enjoy a film and to engage in lively discussion at film end.

The BESTown!

Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach. 929-4100 or www.casinoballroom.com

Docking On the Weirs Channel ALL MENU ITEMS AVAILABLE FOR TAKE OUT

Tuesday 24th

Introducing New Foods Workshop

Wentworth Douglass Hospital, DF Richard Energy Room, Dover. 7-9pm. Sponsored by St. John’s United Methodist Church. Topic for the night is “Grounding and Centering”. Come to experience peace within as you balance body, mind and spirit. Free. 7423046

Donna Jean’s

rd

Open House – Daylily Gardens

The Greenside Restaurant

Stress Management

Giuseppe’s 603-279-3313 SHOW TIME

Live Musical Entertainment Every Night

Call For Reservations Take-Out or Delivery

“the regulars”

special performances

MONDAYS: Lou Porrazzo 6-9pm TUESDAYS: Michael Bourgeois 6-9pm THURSDAYS: Karaoke 10pm FRIDAYS: Michael Bourgeois 6:30pm FRIDAYS IN THE GROTTO: DJ & Dancing 10pm SUNDAYS: Open Stage 7-11pm

Thurs. 9/5 Jim Tyrrell Piano & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/7 Bob Rutherford Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/7 DJ and Dancing downstairs in “The Grotto” 6-9 pm Wed. 9/11 Joel Cage Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Thurs. 9/12 Matt Langley Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/14 David Lockwood Guitar & Vocals 6-9 pm Sat. 9/14 DJ and Dancing downstairs in “The Grotto” 10 pm Wed. 9/18 Justin Jaymes Guitar & Vocals 6-9 pm

scan code for updated events

293.0841 patrickspub.com Jct of Rts 11 & 11B Gilford

PIZZERIA

Very Musical. Very Italian. And Very Good!

Mill Falls Marketplace • Meredith, NH • www.GiuseppesNH.com


32

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013 lilac from 5

SELL YOUR

GOLD, SILVER, COINS & DIAMONDS WITH CONFIDENCE

For all your preserving needs! STOP BY TODAY TO PRESERVE SUMMER’S LEFTOVERS

Second Place - Fred Mehrmann, Manchester, NH.

i d e yo u We’ll gu your all t h ro u g h e e d s ! n canning

purchasing and assisting in planting wildflowers. Because of these efforts Governor Stephen Merrill renamed the Commission on August 1, 1995. The goal of the Lilac Photo Contest is to develop public appreciation of Lilacs and their contribution to the quality of life in New Hampshire communities. Of the many entries, the following were chosen as the winner’s of this year’s contest and their photos will appear in the 2014 Lilac Calendar which will be available later this year,

1st Place Edward Pratt Salem, NH 2nd Place Fred Mehrmann Manchester, NH

Preserven your law today!

3rd Place Sonja Kappes Alton Bay, NH

TRUST WORTHY

4th Place Bethany Brenner New London, NH

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Third Place - Sonja Kappes, Alton Bay, N.H. All twelve finalists will appear in the 2014 Lilac and Wildflower Commission calendar which will go on sale later this year.

PER ORDER OF THE SECURED PARTY

ONLINE ONLY

A U C T I O N 1953 MATTHEWS 41’ MOTOR YACHT

RECENTLY RESTORED AND USED AS A CHARTER BOAT ON LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE

5th Place Mark Giuliucci Kingston, NH 6th Place Lydia Williams Dover, NH 7th Place Mark Giuliucci Candia, NH 8th Place Steven McCutcheon Gilford, NH 9th Place Susan Tullis Henniker, NH 10th Place Howard Arndt Bedford, NH

File Photo

A UNIQUE AUCTION OPPORTUNITY TO OWN A RESTORED CLASSIC YACHT

12th Place Barry Reed Epping, NH

Previous owner reportedly spent $100,000 on restoration. Presently dry docked at Mountain View Yacht Club in Gilford, NH. Available for inspection. AUCTION GOING ON NOW THRU SEPTEMBER 18th @ 7pm

VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR MORE INFO AND TO PLACE YOUR BID

11th Place Martha Gaudes Bedford, NH

www. ATLANTIC

AUCTION COMPANY .com

(603) 798-5000 Russell R. Abbott CAI Auctioneer #2512


33

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013 mail boat from 4

of Orange. More recently, Sheila Swett Thompson authored a fine book entitled Perley: The True Story of a New Hampshire Hermit. It is about her grandfather Daniel Perley Swett, The Hermit of Taylor Pond in Stoddard. Although many individuals sought long-term solitude as an escape from severe hardship or tragic circumstances, others experimented with solitude. For example two great writers of the period, Henry David Thoreau and John Burroughs, chose to experience a reclusive life in order to commune with the basics of the simple, natural world and to elaborate on their experiences in books that are now classics. Currently we live in a technologically driven world and are continuously dominated by sensory overload. An incessant bustle of close coexistence with neighbors, family, and colleagues only exacerbates the inability to seek and find personal space. To help put life into meaningful perspective, I suggest that we take the time to read and learn about folks who chose a life of solitude. It has

been enlightening for me to reflect on these alternative lifestyles over the years. Moreover, in doing so, I find it much easier to cope with the daily angst of economic and political squabbling so prevalent in the media today. I encourage Weirs Times to publish more human-interest features such as the English Jack piece and on local things to do and see, even at the expense of some of the syndicated columns of political rhetoric that grace much of each issue. Ernst H. Kastning, Ph.D. Concord, NH and Radford, VA.

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Herpin says, that his representative spirit of George Washingwhile Morseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s agenda is refused to respond to his ton animates the imporwebsite: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: â&#x20AC;&#x153;doing therugbraiding.wordpress.com bidding of big-rugbraiding.wordpress.com emailswebsite: and rugbraiding.wordpress.com to the con- tant battle here in Colorawebsite: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com government in cerns Weekend of email: his neighbors (an do. 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It is enlearn new skills! learn new skills!Workshop learnnew new skills! learnnew newskills! skills! learn A opportunity to A great opportunity to A great opportunity to trusted for certain defined A great opportunitycrafted toAgreat A great opportunity to A great opportunity to A great opportunity to great opportunity to A great opportunity to tossed in $350,000 to a Through hard work and braided rugs. 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Weekend includes: Weekend includes: Weekend includes: for hand-crafted braided rugs. includes: Weekend includes: Weekend includes:Weekend includes: Weekend includes:WeekendWorkshop Weekend includes: AlsoBraided featuring an collection of &extensive Hooked Rugs. Also featuring an extensive collection of anti-gun Democratic re- three months to quali- choosing; and whenever hand made Braided Antique Braided & Hooked hand made Antique & Hooked Rugs. Rugs. call targets. fy 22, theOctober recall for the 21, 22, &October 23, 2011 October 21, 22, && 23, 2011 21, &bal23,2012 2011 it is executed contrary October 19, 20 & 2012 October 19, 20 2012 October 19, 22, 20 & 21, 21, & 23, 2011 21, & 23,2012 2011 October 21, & 23,2012 2011 19,22, 20 October & 21, 2012 October 19,22, 20 & 21, October 19, 20 & 21, October &October 23, 2012 2011 October 21, 22, &21, 23, 2011 October 21, 22, &21, 23, 2011 October21, 19,22, 20 October & 21, October 19, 20 & 21, 2012 October 19, 20& 21, 2012 Rug Braiding Supplies, Kits and Wool Available. 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Check ourCheck Website Additional Savings! our for Website for Additional Savings! resident in Morseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Senate which effectively silenced their servants can, and Street, milesOctober I-93, exit 20 11,21, explains that undoubtedly will, be reOctober 19, 20 & October 19, 20 & 2012 Octoberof 19,hundreds 20 & 21, 22, &2021, 23, 2012 2011 District October 22, & 21, 23, 2011the voices October 21, 22, & 21, 23,2012 2011 & ,0462 9,112rer462 tctO 2west milesofwest of I-93, exit 12110022 ,,3122 & 222,Main ebbooMain cTilton, OStreet,2Tilton,   sOpen Mon-FriMon-Fri 9-5, Sat 9-4Sat 9-4   sOpen 9-5, he was just an ordinary of Colorado citizens from called.â&#x20AC;? 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Davis,ADr.great Thomas H. Detwiller,to crats made room for outA great opportunity to opportunity A great opportunity to fellow Colorado Springs ot ytinutroppo taerg A Dr. William N. McCann & Dr. David Biss of-state astronaut Mark citizens know the stakes learn new skills! learn new skills! learn new skills! !slliks wen nrael Kelly, husband of former are high. This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a â&#x20AC;&#x153;sinArizona congresswoman gle issueâ&#x20AC;? election about and Tucson shooting sur- guns. 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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

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to the bloated government mandate called the Affordable Care Act. Now, it is not surprising that hospitals are lobbying for expansion. In the short term, hospitals in New Hampshire stand to receive LOTS of money (our tax dollars) from the Federal government. However, since we already know

“money carrots” are a tactic of the progressive left to GROW expanded government, one needs to STOP and seriously look at this complex and divisive issue. Obamacare seeks to expand coverage to the uninsured via expansion of Medicaid, which is America’s governmentrun health care program for the poor. States get

to choose whether or not to participate in this expansion. Our state now has a Governor-appointed commission looking at this issue. The House and Senate will take up this “discussion” regarding expansion this fall. The Lewin Group, a leading healthcare policy research and management consulting firm, has prepared a very de-

tailed and comprehensive report specifically regarding New Hampshire expansion of Medicaid. They concluded that Medicaid expansion would only reduce the number of uninsured by 22,300. However, 32,120 people would be moved from their current high quality private insurance into the Medicaid program with



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   



   



   



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

expansion. In fact, it is estimated NH hospitals stand to lose $228 million from 2014 – 2020 if Medicaid is expanded. NH providers can also expect to see an estimated $45 million loss in net income if the expansion is approved. Who will subsidize this loss? You got it. The NH taxpayer, of course! We all know that Medicaid is a broken system. The fact is people in Medicaid fare no better on health outcomes than those without any insurance at all! We need to say NO to that dang “money carrot”! It offers us NOTHING. NH cannot absorb this expense. We already spend 47% of our 2015 NH State Budget on Health and Social Services. Clearly, New Hampshire will need another “funding source” to pay for this expansion. The “End Game” could FINALLY result in NH having to accept an Income or Sales Tax. UGH. But, that is an article for another day! “The nine most terrifying words in the English language are, ‘I’m from the government and I’m here to help.’” —Ronald Reagan


37

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Sudoku

Magic Maze cast in stone

Do you have a clever caption for this photograph? Send your captions with your name, phone number and home town to us by mail to: Attn: Caption This, The Weirs Times, P.O. Box 5458, Weirs, NH 03247, online at www.TheWeirsTimes.com or by email to contest@weirs.com or by fax to 603-3667301. Weekly winners will be chosen by our editorial staff and will be entered into a prize drawing for a new Digital Camera courtesy of Spectrum Photo. For all your digital photo needs stop by their store in Wolfeboro, call phone 877-FILM PRO or visit them online at www.SpectrumPhotoOnline.com. The prize winner for the 07/04/13-12/26/13 contest period will be selected by random drawing. All captions become property of The Weirs Times and may be used for marketing and promotional purposes. Photo #454 - 09/05/13 - entry deadline 09/19/13

Salome’s Stars Horoscope ARIES (March 21 to April 19) With your Arian charm quotient at an almost alltime high this week, plus all the facts to back you up, you just might win over the last doubters to your proposal. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might be in line for that job change you applied for. But be advised that you could be called on to defend your qualifications against supporters of other applicants. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Creating a new approach to an old idea is one way to get beyond that workplace impasse. No such problems in your personal life, where things continue to flow smoothly. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Be more forthcoming about your feelings concerning a proposed change either in your workplace or in your personal life. Your opinions are valuable. Don’t keep them hidden. LEO (July 23 to August 22) A changing situation in your life needs more

ACROSS 1 Watch chain 4 Two or three 8 Narcotic drug 14 Gave rise to 18 Body of beliefs 20 Distortion 22 Do-fa links 23 Making of file cabinet inserts? 25 “Believe - Not!” 26 More than infatuated 27 Groom’s vow 28 New edition 30 Act in opposition to 33 Emerald Isle when it’s very snowy? 38 Seed case 41 Fire remnant 42 Actor Oskar 43 Vigilant 44 Let someone else have your warding-off job? 48 Money in virtual retail 49 What some readings get reset to 50 Amped up 54 Thermostat component 56 Ghastly proprietor? 62 “Correct!” 64 Rod attachments 65 Film director Ephron 66 - -portrait 70 Arsonist’s alibi? 75 Put with the luggage 76 Trendy berry 77 In - (stacked up) 78 No-goodnik 80 Cat’s playing activities?

patience than you appear to be willing to offer. Allowing it to develop at its own pace is the wisest course you can take at this time. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) With more stability in your life -- on both personal and professional levels -- this could be a good time to strengthen relationships with both friends and colleagues. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) People have always relied on your integrity not only to get the job done, but to get it done right. So don’t be pressured by anyone into cutting corners to save time. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) While others might get rattled over unexpected changes, your ability to adapt calmly and competently helps you make a positive impression during a crucial period. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A changing environment might be daunting for some, but the adventurous Sagittarian takes it all in stride. A friend

86 Baseball’s “Georgia Peach” 91 Card game like ŽcartŽ 92 Dog in Oz 94 Majestic 95 Like terrain cultivated to grow poison mushrooms? 102 2005 horror film sequel 105 Old Olds models 106 Lang. of Austria 107 Low marks 108 At a ferris wheel’s pinnacle? 110 Next to 112 With 3-Down, seems familiar 113 Suffix with krypton 115 One of the B vitamins 119 Head, in Nice 120 Wright brothers’ command? 127 Computer brand 128 What attics are used for 129 Square meter, e.g. 130 Boomers’ kids 131 Golden age 132 Itches 133 Alternative to gmail DOWN 1 Name for a poodle 2 Ingest way too much of, for short 3 See 112-Across 4 Brand of pain reliever 5 Prophesied 6 Yolked thing 7 Letter following ex 8 Outstanding 9 Many an ex-con

from the past could awaken some meaningful memories.

Photo #451 Winning Captions:

OUR PICK FOR BEST CAPTION ENTRY... Runners Up Captions:

The Rail Station Brass Band’s final concert ended rather abruptly with the arrival of Engine Number 485. -Paul Oman, Pittsfield, NH.

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) With your self-assurance rising to full strength, the bold Goat should feel confident about opening up to new ventures as well as new relationships.

After numerous complaints from the other passengers, the sextuplet tuba act were told to practice outside by the conductor.

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Reaching out to someone who has been unkind to you might not be easy. But in the long run it will prove to have been the right thing to do. A friend offers moral support. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your keen insight once again helps you work through a seemingly insoluble problem in your workplace. The weekend offers a good chance to develop new relationships. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a knack for finding details that others would overlook. You would make a fine research scientist.

10 Gershwin or Aldridge 11 Liable 12 Mai 13 Big head 14 Dresses with trains 15 Film do-over 16 Gushy actor 17 Most terrible 19 Scent-free 21 Adequate, in dialect 24 Tiny peeve 29 Believe that one will 31 Golfer Aoki 32 Below, as a goal 34 Kin of “ruff!” 35 Opposite of SSW 36 Hyena’s lair 37 Munic. statute 38 “Rock of -” 39 Starchy food 40 Nobel winner Pavlov 42 “Do you know am?” 45 Skipper’s cry 46 Rocky crag 47 Aruba, e.g.: Abbr. 51 Lace snarl 52 Architect Saarinen 53 Do a sketch 55 KO counter 57 See 89-Down 58 Whammy 59 Sleuth, in slang 60 Viral malady 61 KGB’s land 63 Thick slice 66 Guarded 67 Light beige 68 Nonclerical 69 British seafood sticks 71 Cartoon storekeeper 72 Prefix with calculate

73 Horror film director Roth 74 Munch 79 Tony-winning actress Daly 81Asian cobras 82 “So’s - old man!” 83 Takeoff guesses, briefly 84 Lawn layer 85 Theater part 87 “King Lear” daughter 88 Melancholy instrument 89 With 57-Down, teal or aqua 90 Mrs. Harry Truman 93 Tip jar items 96 Sallie 97 Fairy 98 Narcs’ org. 99 Fleischer or Onassis 100 Deposed dictator Manuel 101 TV’s Merv 102 Extra levy 103 Individually 104 Cold season 109 Linden and Sparks 110 Apiary insect 111 Blockheads 114 Deuce taker 116 Home to the Taj Mahal 117 “The Cosby Show” boy 118 List abbr. 121 Afr. nation 122 Foot part 123 Sample 124 Possessed 125 Pay for 126 Ethyl ending

-Mark Dinorsce, Ormond Beach, FL

All right, the whistle’s not The railroad held firm to their “No tubas in working, but isn’t this overkill? the passenger cars” policy. -Janet Learned, Meredith, NH -Carl Gundersen, Wrentham, Mass.

Contest Sponsored by Spectrum Photo, downtown Wolfeboro, NH 1-877-FILM PRO

www.SpectrumPhotoOnline.com

Puzzle Clue: FACTUAL VALUE


38

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Houses For Sale Located in beautiful “Lake Shore Park” Gilford NH. Lake Shore Park is a private club of 310 members with 3000’ of waterfront on Lake Winnipesaukee. Amenities include 5 Beaches, Marina, Playground, Club House with planned activities, and much more. $229,000 furnished 603502-3386

Land For Sale 4.6 acre building lot in Wolfeboro NH, with some views of mountains in the late fall and winter months. Has an artesian well in place with pump and has a septic design needing an update. Also has a 700 foot dirt/ gravel driveway up to the site. $99,000 603-724-4731

Riverside Arms Service 25 Years of Service

-USED FIREARMS WANTEDOne Firearm, Collections or Estates Money for your closet & attic finds 7ILL4RAVELTHROUGHOUT.EW%NGLANDs"UYOR#ONSIGN

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1-800-BUNKBED - Custom made in NH. Serving Belknap & Carroll Co. 603387-9095

Automobiles Convertible GT Mustang 1999, 50 mods, including super charger and vertical doors, electric green, tan top and interior. $16,000 OBRO. Call Ed for details. 603-253-5002 or 203-5926244

BOAT FOR SALE 1974 Slick Craft, cream puff, 1100 easy hours, full mooring cover, anchors, trailer, etc. Like new call Kory at Paugus Bay Marina, Laconia. 603-5241233 Asking $3900. or best offer.

Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY Lionel and other old toy trains wanted by private collector. Pay high cash. Will travel to you. I also do repairs. 603828-4349

• EQUIPMENT FOR RENT •

MINI EXCAVATOR Kubota mini excavator for rent. KX161 or KX057 12,000 pound machine. Hydraulic thumb and push blade. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month. SKID STEER Caterpillar 277B skid steer for rent with bucket and/or forks. Rubber tracks. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month. MAN LIFT Terex TB50 man lift for rent. 50 foot maximum platform height and 500 lbs. maximum platform capacity. Four wheel drive with articulating jib. Rent by the day, week or month. $300.00 a day, $1,000.00 a week or $2,500.00 a month. CAT 312 FOR RENT Cat 312 excavator for rent. 28,000 pound machine. 28” tracks & air conditioning. Hydraulic thumb. Rent by the day, week or month. $500.00 a day, $1,600.00 a week or $4,500.00 a month. All compact equipment includes 40 miles total of free trucking, delivery and pick-up, with two or more days rental. After that it is $3.00 a loaded mile. All insurance is handled in house.

603-763-1319 • www.trustedrentalsnh.com trustedrentals@comcast.net

Lost & Found

MISCELLANEOUS

LOST CAT Lost Petite Female Calico/ white cat in Meredith/ Patrician Shores area. Last seen August 1. $200.00 reward. If found, please call 603-275-9344. 603-275-9344

T-SHIRTS Custom printed. $5.50 heavyweight. “Gildan” Min. order of 36 pcs. HATS - Embroidered $6.00. Free catalog. 1-800-242-2374 Berg Sportswear 40.

AUTOS WANTED

MUSIC

Cash For Cars: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS CLARINET/FLUTE/ VIOLIN/ TRUMPET/Trombone/ Amplifier/ Fender Guitar, $69 each. Cello/Upright Bass/Saxophone/ French Horn/Drums, $185 ea. Tuba/ Baritone Horn/Hammond Organ, Others 4 sale.1-516377-7907

EDUCATION AVIATION MAINTENANCE Training Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! FAA Approved. CLASSES STARTING SOON! 1-800292-3228 or NAA.edu

HELP WANTED $1,000 WEEKLY OR MORE guaranteed salary mailing our financial company letters from home. No experience required. FT/PT. Genuine opportunity. Rapid Advancement. Free Information (24/7):1-888557-5539

ARE YOUR POTENTIAL CUSTOMERS ALL OVER NEW ENGLAND? The Community Papers of New England can display this size ad to over 1 million homes.

To place your advertisement, call 978-371-2442 ask for June

FOR RENT Warm Weather Is Year Round In Aruba. The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. $3500. Email: carolaction@aol.com for more information.

DIABETIC TEST STRIPS: Will pay CASH. Most types accepted-up to $15 per box. We redistribute strips to others in need. Unopened & unexpired only. Call Derek 603-294-1055


39

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

B.C.

by Parker & Hart


40

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 5, 2013

Classic Rock Block Party Featuring FLING At Rochester Opera House Party rock band FLING headlines a family-friendly Classic Rock Block Party with special guests Westminster Hillbillies and Jam Patrol at the Rochester Opera House on Saturday, September 28 at 7pm (Doors 6pm). Bring the kids and enjoy a familyfriendly evening of great music, while supporting this benefit for the MakeA-Wish Foundation. Take advantage of the special family discount. Known for putting their own spin on favorite tunes from The Beatles to The Black Keys, FLING mixes classic covers, current favorites and awesome originals. FLING is Dave Hamilton (drums), Burke Levitt (bass), Mike Mangan (lead guitar), Aaron Abbott (keys) and Rochesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own Russell Miles (rhythm guitar). With jam-oriented interpretations, Westminster Hillbillies covers an eclec-

FLING leads the Classic Rock Block Party at The Rochester Opera House on Saturday, September 28th at 7pm. tic mix of rock and blues classics with a handful of originals. Collaborat-

ing for over twenty years, Eric Dearing (guitar), Kelly Dearing (vocals) and Scott

End of Summer Sale

Winters (drums) recently added Dave Howland (woodwinds) and John

Coley (bass). Jam Patrol, a talented group of young rockers, recently performed in Teens Rock Rochester at the Rochester Opera House. The Oyster River Middle School band members are Nico Karatzas (vocals/guitar), Ian Miles (bass), Kyle Landrigan (drums), Geoffrey Smith (guitar), and Max Carpenter (sax). Tickets for the Classic Rock Block Party are $5 and $15 for a family of four, Purchase tickets online at RochesterOperaHouse.com or call/stop by the box office at (603) 3351992 on M/W/F from 10-5 or two hours before the show. Flat floor with cash bar. Patrons under the age of eighteen must be accompanied by an adult. Handicap seating available in balcony only. Rochester Opera House is located in City Hall, 31 Wakefield Street, Rochester NH.

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09/05/13 Cocheco Times