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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Presorted Standard U.S. Postage

PAID CONCORD, NH 03301 Permit No. 177

VOLUME 22, NO. 37

THE WEIRS, LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE, N.H., THURSDAY, September 12, 2013

COMPLIMENTARY

Tappan Chairs Program At Lake Winni Museum

The Great Hurricane Of 1938

This Month Marks the 75th Anniversary Of The Worst Hurricane To Hit New Hampshire and New England The following story of the 1938 Hurricane is reprinted from “The Glory and The Dream - a Narrative History of America 1932-1972” by William Manchester, published in 1974.

seas were mysterious. Meteorologists relied entirely upon voluntary observations from merchant ships and aircraft. In the Depression the government wasn’t going to let weathermen fly around in expensive planes of their own, observing conditions there. So the meteorologists wondered, or guessed. They had long known that one of their guesses might be tragi-

cally wrong, and now the law of probability was closing in. Yet it would be wrong to name them as helpless scapegoats. Not to put too fine a point on it, the Weather Bureau was a slack outfit. Some new skills were known, to others if not to them. Estimating the approach of a big storm by studying wind velocity and baroSee hurricane on 18

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In 1938 the United States Weather Bureau was but a shadow of its future self. It lacked the superb instruments of the next generation: ra-

darscopes, jet-propelled aerial surveillance, and weather-reporting satellites equipped with television cameras. Its chief devices then were the sixteenth-century thermometer, the seventeenth-century mercurial barometer, and the medieval weathervane. The greatest need was oceanographic information. Outposts on land could exchange reports with one another, but the

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On the State House grounds in Concord, the capital city of New Hampshire, many beautiful old trees fell victim to the Hurricane of 1938. This month marks the 75th anniversary of this historic storm.

The Lake Winnipesaukee Historical Society will present Adam NuddHomeyer on Wednesday, September 18th at 7pm for the program “Tappan Chairs” at the Lake Winnipesaukee Museum. Nudd-Homeyer will explain what makes a Tappan Chair. Tappan Chairs are handmade in a small shop in the foothills of the White Mountains in Sandwich New Hampshire. Starting with white ash and rock maple selected for grain and moisture content, the parts are worked by hand and on antique machines to produce a chair that is both durable and light in weight. Two hundred years of this tradition, in your home--the difference between any chair, and a Tappan Chair. This program for members, $5/non-members. 366-5950 to RSVP. The Lake Winnipesaukee is located on Route 3 in the Weirs, next door to Funspot.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 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 12th “The Last Command” – Silent Film Series

The Flying Monkey, Plymouth. 5362551. www.flyingmonkeynh.com

Trivia Night

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

Local Author Aimee Gagnon

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Wolfeboro Public Library. 6:30pm. Lakes Region Genealogy Interest Group hosts their September meeting with Aimee giving a presenting a program about researching and writing her book “The Granite Men of Henri-Chapelle”. Free and open to all. 630-8497

Looking Back on Sanbornton Square: 1947-1955

Lane Tavern, 520 Sanborn Road, Sanbornton. 7pm. Presented by Douglas Prescott Jr. and Evelyn Auger. 286-4526

Annual Open House

Big Cat Coffees, 109 Industrial Park Drive, Franklin. 3:30-6:30pm. 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. 934-9004 or www. bigcatcoffees.com

The Capital Crime of Witchcraft: What the Primary Sources Tell Us

Lake Winnipesaukee is Beautiful in September

Rochester Historical Society, 58 Hanson Street, Rochester. 7pm. This program focuses on the Salem witchcraft trials of 1692 and 1693, when 19 people were hanged and one crushed to death, but also examines a variety of other cases against women in New Hampshire, Massachusetts and Connecticut. 330-3099

Friday 13th Deadphish III

The Flying Monkey, Plymouth. 5362551. www.flyingmonkeynh.com

All Aboard the Titanic

Scenic Cruises

From Weirs Bch & Wolfeboro 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 Annie & The Orphans $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 From Weirs Beach 5–7 PM

www.cruiseNH.com 603-366-5531

Congregational Church, 580 Washington Road, Rye. 1pm. Ted Zalewski explores the personal experiences of selected passengers and crew, including those with New Hampshire affiliations, emphasizing examples of individual courage and triumph. 964-6281

Fri. 13th – Sat. 14th Wolfeboro Vintage Race Boat Regatta

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

Fri. 13th – Sun. 15th “Saving Grace”

Garrison Players Arts Center, Route 4, Rollinsford. Fri. and Sat. 8pm. Sun. 3pm. $18/adults, $15/students under 18. 750-4ART or www.garrisonplayers. org

Saturday 14th Jeff Dearborn & the Contoocook Blues Society

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

Govt Mule

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

“The Underwater History of Lake Winnipesaukee”

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

Monarch Festival

Petals in the Pines, 126 Baptist Road, Canterbury. 9am-4pm. A day focused on learning about and celebrating the amazing Monarch Butterfly! Free and open to “kids” of all ages. Tour our 20 themed gardens, learn about butterfly gardening, face painting and much more! 783-0220

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

WOW Fest ‘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 an includes the BBQ luncheon, live music and lots of family fun. www.wowtrail. org

Family Gardening Workshop

Children’s Museum of NH, 6 Washington Street, Dover. Workshop is free, but pre-registration is required. 742-2002

Ride to Remember – To Benefit NH Veterans Home Resident Benefit Fund

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

West African Drumming Workshop

Holland Hill Yoga Fitness Studio, 97 Holland Street, Moultonborough. Preregistration required. $50pp. 802-7794914

Prayuth Naduthota and Ullas Rao – Live Music

The Back Room at The Mill Fudge Factory, 2 Central Street, Bristol. 7:30pm. 744-0405

Flea Market

Tilton-Northfield United Methodist Church, 400 West Main Street, Tilton. 9am-2pm. 286-4443

Turkey Dinner

Parish of the Assumption, St. Charles Church Hall, 577 Central Ave., Dover. 4-6pm. $9/adult, $8/senior, $5/children. Open to the public.

Pot Luck Supper and Program

Hebron Historical Society, Hebron Community Hall, North Shore Road, Hebron. 6:30pm. Bruce Barnard presents “A Pictorial History of Hebron Since 1940”. 744-3335

See events on 26

“Gathering Together” Exhibit Runs Through September at Meredith League of NH Craftsmen Gallery Come to the League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Gallery for a celebration of harvest time. Their featured exhibit for the month of September is “Gathering Together,” a collection of basketry by various artists. Basket weaving is one of the oldest art forms known to man. The variety of weaves and materials used worldwide make for thousands of different types and styles. It has been said that baskets are a direct reflection of the diverseness found within the global population. Each individual weaver creates their own masterpieces with varying weaves, materials, colors, and patterns. Baskets are both purposeful and creations of artistic expression. The collection will include work by Ruth Boland, Cheryl Christenson, Sharon Dugan, Lynn Goldberg, Ray Lagasse, Liz Lapham, Alice Ogden, and more.

Find Out About New Health Care Law Starting January 1, the Affordable Care Act (ACA) requires just about everyone to have health insurance. And just about everyone has questions about how the law will affect them personally, such as: If I don’t have coverage, where do I buy it? What happens if I can’t afford it? If I already have insurance through my employer or Medicare is anything going to change for me? Get the answers to these and other questions at “Find Your Way Around the New Health Care Law” at the Meredith Public Library, 91 Main Street on Wednesday, September 18 at 6:30PM. This workshop is presented by Sarah Kelsea of AARP. This workshop is free and open to the public. Registration is not required. AARP offers more information on the Affordable Care Act at http://healthlawanswers.aarp.org.

Artist Julianne Morse at Gilmanton Year-Round Library Julianne Morse of Gilmanton is September’s Artist in the Library at the Gilmanton YearRound Library. Her work will be displayed throughout the month. The public is invited to meet the artist at a reception on Saturday, September 21, 1:30 to 3 pm, at the Library on NH Route 140 opposite the Gilmanton School. . Julianne Morse uses printmaking, hand-made paper, and collage to explore images and metaphors with nature. Through her work she investigates the history of people and places. Describing her work, she says: “In thinking about a place, I think about all of the different people, events, and history that have ‘composted’ to make a place what it is now. When I make work about landscape, I like to be conscious of the the many different people, events, and history that have influenced the modern landscape. It is a garden metaphor to describe how we are all connected.” Julianne teaches in the MFA, MAE, and BFA programs at New Hampshire Institute of Art, and is the Heritage and Traditional Arts Coordinator at the New Hampshire State Council on the Arts. She received her Master of Fine Arts in printmaking and cultural studies.

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 12, 2013

Ethan Pond, Thoreau Falls, a Few NOBOs and No Actual Bears

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

These hikers from Connecticut were on the Ethan Pond Trail on their way to Thoreau Falls. They were concerned about bears but it wasn’t a bear that startled them. help myself when I overheard their worries. They told me that they were the right group to fool. Thankfully they thought I was a riot. They were from Connecticut headed to Thoreau Falls. They permitted me to take their photo and to tell See patenaude on 34

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Range Trail I saw that I was catching up to a small group. As I approached I began to overhear parts of their conversation, “Bears this, Bears that.” Honestly, I don’t know what got into me. I have never done anything like this before but I did it. When I was just a few feet away, instead of a nice hello coming out of my mouth a loud deep growl exploded. The last in line jumped at least two feet straight in the air. Everyone screamed and then their fearful eyes were on me and after just a second of silence they startled me with their loud burst of laughter. I begged forgiveness. I explained I just couldn’t

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There was a good chance for thunderstorms and heavy showers forecasted for the afternoon. Even though I was in a rush to get to the trailhead, I picked up a hitchhiker at the end of Zealand Road. Since it was before 9am and he had a large backpack I deduced he must be one of the many North Bound Appalachian (NOBO) thru-hikers trying to make it to Mount Katahdin. I was headed for the AMC Highland Center at the top of Crawford Notch anyway and offered him a lift. He was definitely trail weary and said he had hoped to be finished by now and needed to get off the trail for a few days. FYI: the distance between Crawford Notch to Katahdin is 345.5 miles. I wished him good luck. I dragged my bicycle out of the back, jumped on it and zoomed down Crawford Notch--I played “don’t touch your brakes” game all the way! At the top of the steep Willey House Station Road I locked my bike on the trailhead signpost. My bicycle was a good choice; the parking lot was full and overflowing. Up the Ethan Pond Trail I went, I was now south bound on the AT. The trail climbs steadily and after passing the intersection with the Willey

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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To The Editor: “Before repealing Obamacare, don’t we need an alternative?� If you are having a heart attack, do you want treatment first or a demand that you lose weight and adopt an exercise program first? Democrat Senator Max Baucus, an Obamacare author, calls Obamacare a “train wreck�. You, all of us, are on that imminent train wreck. Should we stop the train wreck or debate alternatives while the train crashes? Americans were better off before Obamacare. Seventeen of every 20 Americans had health insurance and 100% could go to a hospital for good and continually improving treatments. The primary problem was the high cost (although it is hard to imagine something more worth our money than improving longevity and quality of life). Before Obamacare, different states experimented with different approaches to reducing costs while maintaining quality care and encouraging investments and innovations that improve people’s lives. Examples: The Indiana Health Savings Account program was wildly popular and successful. Texas efforts, including tort reform, successfully reduced costs and enticed doctors to Texas. While Obamacare was being considered in Congress, Republicans proposed these successful approaches and others

Our Story

to make healthcare more affordable, e.g., allowing people to fully deduct (from income taxes) health insurance premiums and/ or buy insurance from states offering different insurance options and lower premiums. But Democrats had enough votes in Congress to reject Republican proposals and force government controlled health care, Obamacare, on the American people. Obamacare creates another huge and expensive government bureaucracy which will control doctors, hospitals, health insurance companies, and whether we can receive the treatments, e.g., hip replacements or expensive cancer drugs, needed to improve our lives. Obamacare will be funded with money immorally borrowed (without their consent) from subsequent generations. Obamacare costs and regulations are disastrous for middle income Americans, causing job losses, stifling job creation, and turning millions of good full time jobs into part-time jobs. Health insurance premiums are skyrocketing, some good insurance plans are no longer available and many people are losing their coverage. Doctors are considering early retirement, and becoming a doctor is less enticing to our most talented students. Obamacare only covers one more person (18 instead of 17) out of every 20 while it harms those previously insured, reduces

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.

the availability of quality medical care, and damages our economy We can learn from Obamacare’s harmful effects and from the successful approaches in Indiana, Texas, and elsewhere to improve America’s great health care system. The way to start is to stop spending money on Obamacare. Sign the petition at DONTFUNDIT.COM. Call, write, or e-mail your Congressmen and Senators and demand that they stop funding Obamacare. Don Ewing Meredith, NH.

Government Interference To The Editor: One recurring theme of the far right is that government 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 See mail boat on 38

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. Š2013 Weirs Publishing Company, Inc.


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

in brendan@weirs.com

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Live Free or Die.

*A FLATLANDER’S OBSERVATIONS ON LIFE

On The Road Again

by Brendan Smith Weirs Times Editor

It has been a busy summer. I have been travelling a great deal since publishing my book “The Flatlander Chronicles.” I have been in various places around the Lakes Region and down to Concord. Twice, in the past month, I have made trips down to Massachusetts. None of this travelling actually had anything to do with the book, I just thought it would be fun to say that I have been doing a lot of it since it was published. Still, moving around a lot has made me stop and think about how much travelling I will have to do in the near future, once I seriously begin my new campaign for governor. Being in the newspaper business I have seen how important it is, as a politician, to alert the media in advance before you go anywhere on a campaign stop. Press releases are sent out well in advance of anywhere you might go so that the press might show up. Of course, if the press is there, other people will show up to see you as well since the odds are pretty good they might see a picture of themselves that night on the local news or even in the newspaper the next day. Nothing helps a campaign more than recognition. To know that somewhere someone is passing around a newspaper clipping and saying: “You can see me there in the cor-

ner. Yep, that’s me. Him? I’m not sure..I think he’s running for governor.” It is also important to put in the press release what you are going to be talking about when you are at whatever place you are going to be. This helps the news people with their story later since they sometimes get lost at the free buffet table and need to remember what you were there for when the time comes to actually report the story. Let’s face it. If I get a press release that says” “So and So (not real name) will be at (name of business here) to talk about the socio-economic impact of Wednesdays” I’m going to do my best to not go (unless there is a buffet). I am already planning on beefing up my campaign stops to make them more interesting and something that people might actually be interested in. It is months away, but here is an example of how one of my future press releases might read: “Flatlander candidate for Governor Brendan Smith will be at the Neck Pillow Massager kiosk at the Steeplegate Mall, Wednesday at 3pm to discuss the significance of the choices of the latest celebrities chosen for Dancing With The Stars. Food will be available.” (Of course, I don’t let on that it is at the food court.) Political mailings are also important when you are running a campaign. A good mailing will be a nasty attack on your opponent to distract from your own false promises. Even though people never read these things, they have been known to save a lot of money by using these oversized pieces of mail to do everything from making drink coasters out of them to insulating their basement walls.

My first oversized mailing will be different. It will be a movie and television trivia game that the whole family can play. The answers won’t be included though, those you will have to anxiously await in the second mailing which will have, right with the answers, my empty promises and also the nasty attacks against my opponents. I’m very confident these will be successful. I realize that it is important to place newspaper ads as well during a campaign. Most of the ads you see will have a picture of the candidate as well as a list of things he or she will do, usually with a big, giant check mark next to each thing on the list. The bigger the check mark, the more you are supposed to believe their sincere commitment to the issue. Boring!! My newspaper ads won’t have giant check marks, or even a list of things that I supposedly care about. My ads will contain tips on the number one thing that consumes most Americans today, weight loss. Even though the claims made in most weight loss ads hold about as much water as a politician’s promises, folks keep on believing...and reading. So when they get in the voting booth I will be the most familiar name. And, if they happen to lose a few pounds, a sure vote for me. So why not go with a proven winner? So, you see, I have been busy planning for my upcoming campaign. I am not going to go with the traditional methods that have become as predictable as a wrong weather forecast. I’m going to take the political road less travelled.

The Flatlander Chronicles

Weirs Times F.O.O.L columnist, Brendan Smith’s new book with over 30 of the best of his original Flatlander Columns. From learning to Rake The Roof to Going To The Dump to Buying Firewood for the first time and everything in between, Brendan recounts thePDQ\ humorous tales of his learning to fit into New Hampshire life as a Flatlander from New York.

2rder your autographed copy today for $13.99 plus $3 for shipping. (Please include any inscription you would like Brendan to personalize your copy with.) Make out checks or money orders for $16.99 to Brendan Smith and mail to: The Flatlander Chronicles, c/o The Weirs Times, PO Box 5458, Weirs, NH 03247 $XWRJUDSKHGFRSLHVDOVRDYDLODEOHDW7KH:HLUV7LPHV

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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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. 9/12 Matt Langley Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/14 David Lockwood Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/14 DJ & Dancing in “The Grotto� 10pm Wed. 9/18 Justin Jaymes Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Thurs. 9/19 Jim Tyrrell Piano & Vocals 6-9pm Sat. 9/21 Putnam Pirozzoli Guitar Duo 6-9pm Sat. 9/21 DJ & Dancing in “The Grotto� 10pm Wed. 9/25 Paul Warnick Guitar & Vocals 6-9pm Thurs. 9/26 Paul Connor and Lou Porrazzo Guitar & Vocals 6-9 pm

scan code for updated events

Very Musical. Very Italian. And Very Good!

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


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Bob Chipman At The American Classic Arcade Museum New England’s own Bob Chipman - the film, video-game and pop-culture commentator also known as “MovieBob” and “The Game OverThinker” - is scheduled to appear at The American Classic Arcade Museum at Funspot in Weirs Beach, New Hampshire, on Saturday September 14th from Noon to 3:00pm to sell and autograph copies of his new book of videogame criticism, “Super Mario Bros. 3: Brick-ByBrick.” A member of the Boston Online Film Critics Association and lifelong fan of classic video-games, Chipman is best known as the host of Escapistmagazine.com’s “Escape to The Movies” and “The Big Picture” weekly series; along with Screwattack.com’s “OverBytes” and “The Game OverThinker.”

Bob Chipman First released in 1989, Super Mario Bros. 3 remains one of the most popular and influential classic games ever made and is regarded as one of the best entries in the top-selling Super Mario franchise. It also happens to be Chipman’s favorite game of all time;



and in “Brick-By-Brick”, he delivers a narrative account of playing through every step of the game from start to finish, serving up in-depth artistic, historical and technical critique of its content as he encounters it - including his own missteps, re-tries and anecdotes of his own life outside the game. As prologue, he offers an introduction to the history of the game franchise and a personal account of his experience growing up in the Golden Age of classic gaming. The American Classic Arcade Museum is located on the 3rd floor of Funspot, the largest arcade in the world. It is handicap-accessible. Funspot is located at 579 Endicott Street North (Route 3) Weirs Beach, NH and is open every day at 10am.

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



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

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

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



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


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

From The State House So What the Heck Is The Delphi Technique? If you are like me, you probably have heard about the Delphi Technique at some point in recent past. If not, by Rep. Jane then you are Cormier in luck! ToBelknap District 8 day’s column will delve into this wonderful technique being used by all kinds of our government entities. Granite State Future really LOVES this technique and it is employed at NH Listens! sessions. If you have attended a meeting, then you will certainly recognize what is written here. Basically, the Delphi Tech-

nique is utilized to manipulate ANY meeting toward a predetermined end. (The key word here folks is MANIPULATED.) The RAND Corporation developed the Delphi method in the 1950s, originally to forecast the impact of technology on warfare. The goal is to reduce a range of responses with the end game of arriving at “consensus”. I would like to share the words of writer, Albert V. Burns, who expertly describes how the Delphi Technique works. “More and more, we are seeing citizens being invited to “participate” in various forms of meetings, councils, or boards to “help determine” See cormier on 30

Gun-Grabbers Go Full Femme-a-Gogue in Colorado COLORADO SPRINGS -- Out: The boy who cried wolf. In: The girl who cried birth control. Desperate Democrats by Michelle Malkin are imposing false-alarm Syndicated Columnist feminist politics on a highstakes recall election in Colorado this month. It’s a golden opportunity for independent-minded women to reject empty femme-agoguery and tear up the Sandra Fluke card. On September 10, Colorado Springs and Pueblo will decide whether to boot two top state Democrats (state Senate Majority Leader John Morse and state Sen. Angela Giron) over their support for radical gun- and ammo-control measures spearheaded by outside special interests. Left-wing billionaires Michael Bloomberg of New York City and Eli Broad of Detroit have poured $700,000 between them into defending the endangered Colorado Democrats. A whiff of elitist progressive panic is polluting the Rocky Mountain air. Polls show “moderate” Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper, who was against anti-Second Amendment gesture theater before he was for it, losing favor here. The libs’ gun-control laws (including more intrusive background checks and ammo mag limits) have driven manufacturing jobs away, made it more difficult for law-abiding gun-owners to conduct business, and done little to increase public safety. No wonder Hickenlooper has barely lifted one of his wavering, wet fingers in the wind to assist the recall targets. Extremist liberal groups are

filling the vacuum. They’re trotting out ridiculous fear-mongers to demonize Morse’s GOP challenger Bernie Herpin and Giron’s challenger George Rivera as misogynistic zealots hell-bent on confiscating every condom, morning-after pill and key to an abortion clinic in the Pikes Peak region. Exhale. Consider the newly formed 527 political action group “We Can Do Better, Colorado,” which put out ominous mailers and TV ads created by a Chicago-based firm. The spots are narrated by an angst-filled female who asks: “What would you call someone who supports a ban on common forms of birth control? Interferes with our personal decisions?” ... “Someone who supports a plan that could even allow police to investigate miscarriages and question the grieving woman like a criminal?” The narrator frets that if birth control warriors don’t rise up against the Neanderthals, they might soon be calling Herpin and Rivera “state senators.” Gasp! The Republican challengers appear in the ads as shadowy threats in black-and-white photos. All that’s missing are the wire hangers. Locals here also report that their college-age children are receiving push calls zeroing in on GOP opposition to taxpayer-subsidized birth control, abortion and the so-called Personhood amendment -- none of which sparked the recall in the first place and are not at issue in the special elections. The reality? Both Herpin and Rivera are pro-life, mainstream Republicans focused on increasing economic opportunity and government accountability. Their recall campaigns have zeroed in on the control freak Democrats’ underhanded subversion of trans-

See malkin on 38


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Syria; The Hinge of Fate UNITED NATIONS—The

geopolitical chess game over Syria continues as the world enters Autumn with the clouds of by John J. Metzler war swirling Syndicated Columnist in the Eastern Mediterranean. The civil war which has engulfed Syria since 2011 killing 100,000, and now having crossed President Obama’s proverbial “red line” of chemical weapons use allegedly by the Assad regime, has triggered an American response set to punish the Damascus ruler. Given the Obama Administration’s bellicose rhetoric combined with the drumbeat of CNN and the media as a backdrop to conflict, the situation has morphed into a dangerous momentum. Faced with a skeptical American population and confronted by deep political concerns among both Democrats and Republicans, the Administration was wise to go to Congress. First, the U.S. Constitution in Article 1 Section 8 clearly enumerates the role of the President in the case of war; it does not give a blank check to the Chief Executive. When Barack Obama was running for President in 2007, he told the Boston Globe, “The president does not have power under the Constitution to unilaterally authorize a military attack in a situation that does not involve stopping an actual or imminent threat to the nation,” Well, well. Second, Obama calculates that should something go wrong, he’ll then say, “We went forward into Syria with bipartisan Congressional approval.”  This actually covers his political flank. Conversely, if the U.S. Congress votes down an attack on Syria, as did the British Parliament, the President, lacking a mandate, would be reckless to pursue the policy.  We have witnessed the antics of a Keystone Cops foreign policy where the Obama Administration talks increasingly tough, leaks to the mainstream media telegraph and specify the intended targets, all breathlessly delivered to sug-

gest imminent action. For all the righteous anguish about Assad’s alleged chemical weapons use, I ask an obvious question? When news of the atrocity splashed across the world press there was one little fact strangely forgotten. Why with UN inspectors just having arrived in Damascus to investigate another use of chemical weapons, would Assad, now winning the civil war, allow his military to launch a massive attack with the UN in town and able to visit the site of the atrocity? The timing was just ….wrong. Who profits? Secretary of State John Kerry presented a passionate and clear case for using force following the Syrian chemical weapons attack.  Kerry has become the political “point man” (and perhaps scapegoat?) for a mercurial Administration policy.  But we may have reached the point of no return.  We have crossed the rhetorical Rubicon and thus are on the other side of the river but without many political allies and even worse, WITHOUT a clear and cohesive policy about what to really do to the Damascus dictatorship.  We are in a tough political position to use force; essentially unilaterally and certainly not within the legal confines of the UN Security Council.  Both Moscow and Beijing have blocked Security Council action on at least three occasions and they will do it again.  Thus all the self-congratulatory hubris about the Obama Administration having marvelously “reset the relationship” with Russia, who are we kidding? Reset it to the Cold War??   This is a geopolitical chess game. Thus we would be wise to first assemble a “coalition of the willing” as the Bush Administration did in Iraq in 2003; after a Security Council resolution allowing for action, #1441 in 2002, and then first and foremost build a proper political/military coalition. When Obama and his GOP enablers such as John McCain speak about American credibility, maybe we should rephrase that and say the Obama Administration’s credibility from a muddled and confused Middle

Eastern policy. Why not await the Report of the UN Weapons inspectors and equally follow the will of the U.S. Congress?   What is the rush to war for a murky national interest?? Clearly there are no angels to

chose from in Syria.  This is a vicious, increasingly sectarian, and ethnically complex conflict. The Obama team has unilaterally chosen to use force, without first having carefully outlined the

See Metzler on 32

Serious About Syria? Why are we even talking about taking military action in Syria? What is that military action supposed to accomplish? And what is by Thomas Sowell the probabilSyndicated Columnist ity that it will in fact accomplish whatever that unknown goal might be? What is painfully clear from President Obama’s actions, inactions and delays is that he is more or less playing it by ear, as to what specifically he is going to do, and when. He is telling us more about what he is not going to do -- that he will not put “boots on the ground,” for example -than about what he will do. All this is happening a year after issuing an ultimatum to the Bashar al-Assad regime in Syria against the use of chemical or biological weapons. When the President of the United States issues an ultimatum to another

sovereign nation, he should know in advance what he is going to do if that ultimatum is rejected. But that is not the way Barack Obama operates. Like so many people who are masters of lofty words, he does not pay nearly as much attention to mundane realities. Campaigning is his strong suit. Governing is not. With the mainstream media ready to ooh and aah over his rhetoric, and pass over in silence his policy disasters as President, Obama is home free as far as domestic politics is concerned. But, on the world stage, neither America’s enemies nor America’s allies are hypnotized by his words or his image. Nations that have to decide whether to ally themselves with us or with our enemies understand that they are making life and death decisions. It is not about rhetoric, image or symbolism. It is about whether nations can count on the realism, wisdom and dependability of the American government. Make no mistake about it, See Sowell on 36


10

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

HOUSANDS OF PROPERTIES, ONE ADDRESS... MaxfieldRealEstate.com

HOLDERNESS Sandy beach with 227’ shorefront on Little Squam. Beautiful yearround home with quality and charm throughout. Facing south with mountain views and nice yard. WOLFEBORO Impressive 11 room Colonial on 1.4 private acres in desirable Abenaukee Estates, professionally landscaped, gazebo and mini-barn, lovely interior with 4 – 5 bedrooms including st 1 floor master suite. MOULTONBOROUGH Nicely maintained 3-bd., 1-bth. Suissevale chalet in low-tax Moultonborough. Tennis courts, great beach and many other amenities. Close to everything. A terrific getaway home.

$725,000 (4239447) Call 253-9360

TUFTONBORO Private setting with mountain and water views! Enjoy sunsets & starry nights! Quality-built 3BR home in excellent condition, exposed beams, natural woodworking, custom tile, sun room.

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OSSIPEE Restored Antique Barn located on a lovely landscaped 7+ acre lot with its own pond. Close to Route 16 for easy commute. Adjacent 106 acre parcel could be purchased.

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On The Move? Use These Packing Tips And Tricks Let’s face it - moving is hard. Along with the stress of leaving a familiar place and adapting to new surroundings, moving means packing, loading, transporting, unloading and unpacking everything you own - as well as everything you forgot you owned. While relocation may never be completely carefree, there are ways to ease the anxiety. A wellthought-out approach to boxing up belongings can help simplify the moving process and bring you one step closer to making

your new house a home. •Box it up. To be prepared for packing, seek out a large quantity of clean, sturdy containers in a variety of shapes and sizes. When selecting boxes, you may choose to purchase new ones, helping to ensure they can withstand the rigors of moving. You can also purchase dividers, which come in handy for packing glasses and other small, fragile items. No matter what you are using, remember not to over-pack. As a general rule, heavier items should

be placed into smaller boxes to avoid too much strain on the box (and your back). •Leave it. The easiest packing is no packing at all. Moving is the perfect time to clear the clutter out of your life. Before boxing up your belongings, decide what to keep. Clothing and housewares in good shape can be donated, and broken or unused old items can be tossed or given to someone who can repurpose them. See move on 11

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

move from 10

•Mind the supplies. The right tools can go a long way toward easing the moving process. Pick up plenty of quality wrapping material, like Bubble Wrap Brand cushioning, as well as strong packaging tape to help make boxing up your belongings a painless process. Don’t get caught up in common frustrations that cause stress and waste time, such as tape that constantly tear or splits or struggling to find the tape end. Choose a quality tape, like Duck brand EZ Start packaging tape (packagingtape.com), for your moving needs; the brand’s Frustration Free special release technology ensures that you never lose the tape end. And EZ Start unrolls smoothly

and easily, without splitting or tearing. •Organize and prioritize. Pack from room to room and label boxes based on box contents, where boxes will be unpacked in the new location and priority. EZ Start packaging tape provides a solution here, too - with different prints to choose from, boxes can be organized and prioritized according to the particular design used. •Get help. Be organized to help the entire moving day run smoothly, so that your volunteers aren’t waiting around for a job to do. Providing tasty snacks and drinks is a thoughtful way to say thank you, as are gift cards for coffee, movie theaters or their favorite

stores. •Pack a survival kit. Moving can be exhausting, and an all-day move may not wrap up until late in the evening. Don’t spend your first night in your new home un-

packing. Instead, pack a survival kit or an “Open Me First� box with essentials to get you through that first night. Make sure to include some fun items, such as your favorite movie or a batch of brownies, to reward

yourself for a hard day’s work. Moving day may never rival a beach vacation, but these simple tips can make it a lot less stressful and help you enjoy your new home faster and easier.

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Convenient Waterfront Location. .... all the ingredients one would want in a lake house. 132’ of waterfront, southern exp., beach, boat docks and jet ski docks. Finished lower level walkout to waterfront.

The Serenity Ambiance of Lakeside Living as it was 100 yrs ago but with the conveniences we want today. Just 17 cottage on 36 acres with dock. Screened porch, Tennis Ct, Beach, and nicely furnished. Westward facing towards the sunset across the lake.

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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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


12

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

SPECIAL ADVERTISING FEATURE

©2013 UNIVERSAL COMMERCE 8000 FREEDOM AVE., N. CANTON OH 44720

Public gets Free TV with no monthly bills Federal law makes TV network giants broadcast Free TV signals regionally in crystal clear digital picture in all 50 states allowing U.S. households to pull in Free TV with a sleek $49 micro antenna device engineered to pull in nothing but Free TV channels with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills

Who Gets Free TV: Listed below are the Weirs area zip codes that can get Free over the air TV channels. If you find the first two digits of your zip code immediately call: 1-888-752-7147 NEW HAMPSHIRE - Today’s announcement by CompTek has the Free TV Hotlines ringing off the hook. That’s because Weirs area residents who find their zip code listed in today’s publication are getting Free TV channels thanks to an amazing razor-thin invention called Clear-Cast®. Weirs area residents who call the Toll Free Hotlines before the 48-hour order deadline to get Clear-Cast can pull in Free TV channels with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills . This announcement is being so widely advertised because a U.S. Federal law makes TV broadcasters transmit their signals in digital format, which allows everyone to receive these over-the-air digital signals for free with no monthly bills. Here’s how it works. Clear-Cast, the sleek micro antenna device with advanced technology links up directly to pull in the Free TV signals being broadcast in your area with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills. Clear-Cast was invented by a renowned NASA Space Technology Hall of Fame scientist who currently holds 23 U.S. Gov’t issued patents. For the past 20 years, he has specialized in developing antenna systems for NASA, Motorola, XM Satellite Radio and companies around the world. His latest patent-pending invention, ClearCast, is a sleek micro antenna device engineered to pull in the Free TV signals through advanced technology with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills. “Clear-Cast is being released to the general public because we just don’t think people should keep paying for TV when they can get it for free,” said Conrad Miller, Manager of Operations at CompTek. “There’s never a monthly bill to pay and all the channels you get with Clear-Cast are absolutely free. So you see, Clear-Cast is not like cable or satellite. It was engineered to access solely the over-the-air signals that include all the top rated national and regional networks, like ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, PBS, CW and about 90% of the most watched TV shows like America’s Got Talent, NCIS, 60 Minutes, American Idol, The Big Bang Theory, The Bachelorette, Person of Interest, CSI, The Mentalist, Two and a Half Men, Sunday Night Football plus news, weather and more all for free with no monthly bills,” Miller said. “That’s why Clear-Cast is such a great alternative for everyone who is sick and tired of paying expensive cable and satellite bills every month,” he said. “People who get Clear-Cast will say it feels like getting an extra paycheck every month. You see, with Clear-Cast you’ll receive free over-the-air broadcast channels with crystal clear digital picture, not the cable or satellite only channels. So being able to eliminate those channels puts all the money you were spending back in your pocket every month,” Miller said. And here’s the best part. The sleek micro antenna device called Clear-Cast is so tech-

nically advanced it pulls in even more of the channels being broadcast in your area for Free with no monthly bills. That way you can channel surf through the favorite TV shows. The number of shows and channels you’ll get depends on where you live. People living in large metropolitan areas may get up to 53 static-free channels, while people in outlying areas will get less. That means even if you’re in a rural area that just pulls in NBC, ABC, CBS, FOX and PBS broadcasts there’s hundreds of shows each year to watch for free. Consumers report that the crystal clear picture quality with Clear-Cast is the best they’ve ever seen. That’s because you get virtually all pure uncompressed signals direct from the broadcasters for free. Clear-Cast was engineered to link up directly like a huge outdoor directional antenna but in a lightweight, slim-line package. Its sturdy copper alloy and polymer construction will most likely far outlast your TV. It just couldn’t be any easier to get Free over-the-air digital TV shows with ClearCast. Simply plug it into your TV, place ClearCast on a window pane and run autoscan. It works on virtually any model TV and is easily hidden out of sight behind a curtain or window treatment. Thousands of Weirs area residents are expected to call to get Clear-Cast because it just doesn’t make any sense to keep paying for TV when you can get hundreds of shows

NNEVER PAY A BILL AGAIN: New Hampshirites will be on the lookout for their postal carrier because thousands of Clear-Casts will soon be delivered to lucky Weirs area residents who beat the 48-hour order deadline and live in any of the zip code areas listed below. Everyone is getting Clear-Cast because it pulls in nothing but Free TV channels with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills.

absolutely free. So, Weirs area residents lucky enough to find their zip code listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the Free TV Hotline

before the 48-hour deadline to get Clear-Cast that pulls in Free TV with crystal clear digital picture. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. N

How to get Free TV: Listed below are the Weirs area zip codes that can get Free TV channels with no monthly bills. If you find the first two digits of your zip code immediately call 1-888-752-7147 beginning at precisely 8:30am this morning. Today’s announcement photo above shows just a handful of the major over-the-air broadcast networks you can receive with Clear-Cast for free. It saves a ton of money by not picking up expensive cable only channels like ESPN so there’s never a monthly bill. This is all possible because a U.S. Federal Law makes TV broadcasters transmit their signals in digital format, which allows everyone to use Clear-Cast to pull in Free TV channels with no monthly bills. CompTek is giving every U.S. household a 50% off discount to help cover the cost of ClearCast. Clear-Cast, the sleek micro antenna device is a one-time purchase that plugs in to your TV to pull in Free TV channels in crystal clear digital picture with no monthly bills. Each Clear-Cast normally costs $98, but U.S. households who beat the 48-hour deadline are authorized to get a 50% off discount for each Clear-Cast and cover just $ 49 and shipping as long as they call the Free TV Hotline at 1-888-752-7147 before the deadline ends or online at www.clear-cast.com. Trademarks and programs are the property of their respective owners and are not affiliated with or endorsing Clear-Cast. SXS1047 Alabama 35, 36 Alaska 99 Arizona 85, 86 Arkansas 71, 72 California N/A

Colorado 80, 81 Connecticut 06 Delaware 19 Florida 32, 33, 34 Georgia 30, 31, 39 Hawaii 96

Idaho 83 Illinois 60, 61, 62 Indiana 46, 47 Iowa 50, 51, 52 Kansas 66, 67

Kentucky 40, 41, 42 Louisiana 70, 71 Maine 03, 04 Maryland 20, 21 Massachusetts 01, 02, 05

Michigan 48, 49 Minnesota 55, 56 Mississippi 38, 39 Missouri 63, 64, 65 Montana 59

Nebraska New York N/A 00, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 Nevada North Carolina 88, 89 27, 28 New Hampshire North Dakota 03 58 New Jersey Ohio 07, 08 41, 43, 44, 45 New Mexico Oklahoma 87, 88 73, 74

Oregon 97 Pennsylvania 15, 16, 17, 18, 19 Rhode Island 02 South Carolina 29 South Dakota 57

Tennessee 37, 38 Texas 75, 76, 77 78, 79, 88 Utah 84 Vermont 05 Virginia 20, 22, 23, 24

Washington 98, 99 West Virginia 24, 25, 26 Wisconsin N/A Wyoming 82, 83 Washington DC 20

How It Works: Just plug it in to your TV and

pull in Free TV channels in crystal clear digital picture with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills P6446A OF17275R-1

SXS1047


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Experience The Fall Season On The Hobo &Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad

Dennis Whitcher denniswhitcher.com 603.630.4561

Renovation Specialists, Custom Building 31 Sturrock Place • Gilford, New Hampshire

The Hobo and Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroads have now switched to their fall schedule with lots of options to enjoy the fall foliage. LINCOLN – Owners of the Hobo Railroad in Lincoln, NH and the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad in Meredith & Weirs Beach, NH recently announced they will be making the switch to their annual Fall schedule following Labor Day weekend. The Hobo Railroad in Lincoln will operate on weekends only the first two weeks of September with departures scheduled for 11am and 1pm on Saturday and Sunday, September 7 & 8 and 14 & 15th, Daily operations will resume for 1 hour and 20 minute Fall Foliage trips from Lincoln on Monday, September 16th with trains departing the Hobo Junction Station at 11am and 1pm through Sunday, October 20th. Trains rides will also be available at the Hobo Railroad the weekend of October 26 & 27th with departures scheduled for 11am and 1pm. Ticket prices for the Hobo Railroad are $15 for adults and $10 for children 3-11 years of age, while ages 2 and under ride for free. The Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad in Mer-

h c i w d n r a i a S F e h T

October 12th, 13th & 14th Columbus Day Weekend! Enjoy the Presidential Class experience aboard the President’s Car and travel like the railroad barons of the past. edith will begin weekend operations for the Fall season starting Saturday, September 7th and running through Sunday, September 15th with trains departing Meredith Station at 10:30am and 12:30pm. Starting September 21st and running through October 19th, 2-hour Fall Foliage trains will depart weekends from Meredith at 10:30am, 12:30pm and 2:30pm. On Sunday, October 20th as well as the weekend of October 26 &

27th, 2-hour train rides will be available from the Meredith Station at 10:30am and 12:30pm. The Weirs Beach ticket office will also operate weekends this Fall with 1-hour train rides departing the lakeside location at 11am, Noon & 1pm on September 2, 7 & 8, 14 & 15th. Starting September 21 and available weekends through October 19th, 1-hour rides will be available from the Weirs Beach ticket office See fall on 14

of Route 113 & 109 - Center Sandwich, NH For more Junction information call (603) 284-7062 and visit our website at

www.thesandwichfair.com


14

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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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at 11am, Noon, 1pm, 2pm and 3pm. On Sunday, October 20th, as well as the weekend of October 26 & 27th, 1-hour train rides will be depart from Weirs Beach at 11am, Noon and 1pm. Ticket prices for the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad’s 2-hour Fall Foliage excursions along Lake Winnipesaukee are $16 for adults and $12

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for children 3-11 years of age, while ages 2 and under ride for free. Tickets for 1-hour excursions from Weirs Beach are $14 for adults, $10 for children 3-11, while ages 2 and under ride for free. In addition to the regular 2-hour excursions on weekends throughout the Fall from Meredith and the 1-hour trips from Weirs Beach, the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad also offers the very popular Fall Foliage Special which has been enjoyed by people from around the world. Guests enjoy a 4-hour experience from Meredith to Plymouth with a stop at the Common Man Inn & Restaurant in Plymouth where they’ll be treated to a hot buffet lunch before returning to Meredith. Available only on weekends September 28 & 29 as well as October 5, 6, 12, 13, 14 & 19th. The Fall Foliage Special offers three levels of service: Coach Class, First Class and the special Presidential Class aboard the President’s Car from the Bangor and Aroostook Railroad where you can live the elegance and class once enjoyed by the Railroad barons of the past. Price are: $55 adult / $25 child (ages 3-11) for Coach Class, $89 for First Class (all ages) and

$99 for Presidential Class (all ages). Advance reservations are required for the Fall Foliage Special and can be made by visiting www.HoboRR.com or calling (603) 745-2135. After a short break in early November, the Hobo Railroad in Lincoln will reopen the Friday after Thanksgiving, November 29th with their popular Santa Express trains. Ticket prices are $20 for First Class seating and $15 for Coach Class seating (all ages) while ages 2 and under ride for free. Operating weekends at 1pm through Saturday, December 21st, advance reservations for the Santa Express trains can be made by visiting www. santatrains.com. The Hobo Railroad is located in the village of Lincoln, NH, just off Exit 32 on I-93, left on Route 112, directly across from McDonalds – while the Winnipesaukee Scenic Railroad is located at 154 Main Street in the lakeside village of Meredith, NH with a satellite ticket booth conveniently located on the board walk at Weirs Beach located 211 Lakeside Avenue. Visit them on-line at www. HoboRR.com or call (603) 745-2135.


15

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Searing Images – Federal Family – 300 Partners? I have asked this question many times on radio, where are the sign holders against war on the corby Niel Young Advocates Columnist ner? One listener: “Global warming has apparently wiped out the Puff-Chested North American War Protester!� ******** Missing the weekday version of my radio program because you are being productive with work or appointments? No more! For 23 hours the podcast of that day’s show is available at wezs.com/audio/ clips/daily.m3u. The show is always live streamed at wezs.com. ******** REUTERS: A Missouri man was arraigned Thursday on charges that he recklessly infected a sexual partner with the virus that causes AIDS, and a prosecutor said he potentially could have infected 300 more people in two states. David Mangum, 37, faces a felony charge in Stoddard County Circuit Court in southeastern Missouri accusing him of exposing a 29-year-old man to human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), which causes a lifethreatening failure of the immune system commonly known as AIDS, according to court documents. As well, Mangum admitted to having unprotected sex with more than 300 partners in Missouri and Texas since learning he was HIV positive in 2003, some of whom he had met through ads on the Craigslist Internet site, the court documents said. “This situation is a serious public health concern, Russell Oliver, Stoddard County Prosecuting Attorney, said in a statement.

“There are potentially 300 or more unknown victims that have been unknowingly exposed to HIV in this region. If any of those 300 individuals contracted the virus, all sexual partners of those victims have potentially been exposed.� Mangum, who worked in a grocery store in Dexter, Missouri, was arrested after his former partner learned in July that he was HIV positive. The man told police that Mangum had lied about having the virus. Dexter Police Detective Cory Mills said Mangum told him he hid his HIV status from sexual partners because he feared they would reject him. You know if we speak about the dangers of this behavior, though we have the First Amendment, Barack Hussein Obama and Eric Holder will not be happy with us. I am pretty sure they have discarded the US Constitution. ******** SI.com reports that Craig James, former Patriots running back has been dismissed by Fox Sports Southwest. From what I can grasp, during a campaign for himself said Gays would “answer to the Lord for their actions�. We are all going to have to answer why. And for this, they fired him from being a sports analyst? ******** WASHINGTON TIMES 8/31: Video here with dear Debbie being concerned about chemicals being used on babies.... “To me, the searing image, as a mom, of babies lined up dead... um... I uh, you know, as a mother, would want - God forbid!- in the suburbs where I represent - a tyrant went after our babies - that a nation as strong as the United States would stand up for my children� (sportsillustrated.cnn.com/col-

lege-football/news) Right, Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz - let the American babies live especially the unborn!!! ******** Did you know that Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius has told us that our friend federal government is there to help? In fact she is so compassionate about it she needed a warm and fuzzy name for her and her bureaucrat friends. CNSNEWS.com: “While our FEDERAL FAMILY is becoming better prepared to support the nation, we know that being truly resilient requires the whole community coming together,� she said. At his swearing-in ceremony on Aug. 29, B. Todd Jones, director of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, talked about the ATF agents who pitched in to help local law enforcement in Aurora, Newtown, Boston, and West Texas: “It’s as close as you’re going to get to blue-collar law enforcement in the FEDERAL FAMILY,� he said. Seven days earlier, on Aug. 22, David Heyman, an assistant secretary at the Department of Homeland Security, told a Washington think tank how the town of Joplin, Missouri had recovered from a devastating tornado “in partnership with the FEDERAL FAMILY.� And on July 10, Richard Serino, the deputy administrator of FEMA, told a Senate panel that the Boston Marathon bombing “was determined to be a high risk event. This determination resulted in enhanced attention to the event across the FEDERAL FAMILY...� Isn’t that just special!

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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

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17

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Fairways & Greens 18

10 Annual Wright Museum Golf Tournament at Bald Peak Colony Club

18 Hole Public Golf Course • Driving Range • • Lunch Bar • • Banquet Facilities •

th

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The 10th Annual Wright Museum Benefit Golf Tournament will take place on Tuesday, September 24th at the exclusive private course at Bald Peak Colony Club in Moultonborough, NH. Pictured here are (L to R) John Thurston, museum landscaper; Carole Wright, widow of Wright Museum founder David Wright; and Board Member, Bud O’Donnell, showing off some of the raffle prizes which will be given away at the luncheon following the tournament. All proceeds from the tournament will support the Wright Museum’s efforts to preserve and share the stories of America’s Greatest Generation for the benefit of generations to come. Please visit www.wrightmuseum.org to download a registration form or call 569-1212 to register for the tournament.

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18

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

(Top) Three people were severely injured in Laconia when the steeple of the Unitarian Church is blown off and comes crashing down on their car. (Left) Headquarters of the Fourteenth Regiment of the Veterans if Foreign Wars in the Weirs is not overlooked by the fury of the winds. A metal sign off East Hollis Street in Nashua, NH, was blown about 50 feet from a nearby building. The clock registers the time the furious winds struck. hurricane from 1

metric readings, a proficiency required of all licensed navigators, baffled many veteran forecasters. And when one remembers their great need for data, it is an astonishing fact that key meteorologists did not even attempt to phone one another that day until the blow had already fallen, carrying the telephone lines with it. Ironically, the New York Times ran an editorial praising the bureau on September 21. The humdrum forecast was published on the lower left corner of page 27. Nowhere was there any

suggestion that the most destructive hurricane in American history - and the first to hit Long Island and New England since September 23, 1815 - was on its way. It is possible to trace the progress of the storm with some confidence. Atlantic hurricanes, known to seamen as tropical cyclones, begin as small disturbances in the doldrums, west of the Sahara Desert and east of the Cape Verde Islands, a calm area between the trade winds that blow from the northeast and southeast. The first stage of a tropi-

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cal cyclone occurs when a column of hot moist air starts to rise. Cooler air moves in below it, the cycle accelerates, and the eastward rotation of the earth sends it spiraling off counterclockwise toward the western hemisphere. The longer the cyclone is over the water, the more powerful it becomes. This one was first sighted at 9:30 P.M. on September 16 by the captain of a Brazilian freighter, the S.S. Alegrete. It was 350 miles northeast of Puerto Rico, and the captain radioed that he could find nothing good to say about it. The closest U.S. weather station was in Jacksonville, Florida. It was also the one most experienced in judging hurricanes. But the storm lay in the area most dreaded by American meteorologists - the triangle of sea between Long Island, Bermuda, and Georgia. Weather there was notoriously unstable, yet they had no idea what was happening. They kept listening for signals from afflicted ships. None came; if any merchantmen were there, they were either lacking in public spirit or

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Wind swept the top floor of the Silbulkin Shoe Company in Manchester causing damage estimated at around $100,000. already in Davy Jones’s locker. Despite its ignorance, Jacksonville made the right moves. Warnings went out on Sunday, September 18, and Monday, September 19. Floridians, accustomed to this sort of thing, bought candles and boarded up windows. Many from New England, anxious to miss the winds, took the train home. At that point trains were moving faster than the cyclonic winds. They weren’t going to miss any-

thing after all. Monday night the hurricane turned away from Miami. Jacksonville dutifully reported that the storm was “Moving rapidly north� and only possibly “east of north.� The eye was then estimated to be 275 miles south of Cape Hatteras; that is, just off North Carolina. At Hatteras it automatically passed from Jacksonville’s jurisdiction to Washington’s, and here See hurricane on 19

Laura Ingraham @ 9am Clark Howard @ 1pm Sean Hannity @ 3pm Mike Huckabee @ 7pm streaming & info at WASR.net


19

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Island Park, RI. Houses torn apart, huge sections of concrete foundations pounded to pieces and wreckage of all kinds piled in a heap tell a graphic story of death and destruction at this summer resort where at least 22 lives were lost. hurricane from 18

an incompetence bordering on the criminal began to creep into forecasts. To grasp what was happening one should bear in mind that a fully developed hurricane, blowing 75 mph, is as powerful as 500 Nagasaki-type atomic bombs and contains more electricity than the entire United States uses in six months. That is an ordinary hurricane. This cyclone was churning around at over 200 mph. How far over is a matter of speculation, but on Wednesday the Harvard University observatory at Blue Hill, ninety miles, from the vortex, was measuring a steady 121 mph, with 186 mph gusts, and New York City, far west of the storm center, noted 120 mph on top of the Empire State Building. Washington didn’t know that, but it had a report from the skipper of the Cunard White Star liner Carinthia. His barometer measured its pressure at 27.85, one of the lowest barometric readings ever taken off the Atlantic coast. Nevertheless, the Washington station, staffed by the most seasoned meteorologists in the country, dropped the word “hurricane� from its forecast. As late as 2 P.M. September 21, when the storm had torn up Atlantic City’s boardwalk and was transporting entire houses across Long Island Sound, Washington

reported that the “tropical stormâ€? was rapidly blowing out to sea. • New York and Boston went along with the Washington brass. Every meteorologist knew there was a lot of commotion just offshore, but it had been 123 years since a tropical cyclone had turned inward, and they just couldn’t believe it would happen now. As it passed along the Carolinas, Virginia, Delaware, and New Jersey, the forecasters, snug inland, watched their barome-

ters dip and rise again as the eye moved on. They sighed; that was over. Yet their instruments were warning them that it was far from over. Since 8:30 A.M. the hurricane’s isobars (lines of equal barometric pressure) had been lengthening into ovals, all pointing north. Nevertheless, the forecasters kept talking about “shifting gales,� as though this were a good day to fly heavy kites. Their folly was compounded by a cruel coincidence. The hurricane was coming

Pawtucket, RI. Time marced downward when this church steeple collapsed. when the moon was nearest the earth, and the sun and moon, pulling together in phase, caused tides a foot higher than usual. And the storm wave was going to hit precisely at high tide. The weathermen hadn’t thought of that; implicit in their logs was the as-

sumption that once Miami was saved, it was all over. What they had failed to see (apart from their own instruments) was that just when the storm seemed about to swing northeastward at Cape Hatteras, its path had been blocked by an See hurricane on 20

Sat., Sept.14thXJMMCFBHSFBUEBZUPWJTJU$BOUFSCVSZ GARLIC DAY at Two Sisters’ Garlic 4BUVSEBZ 4FQUUIGSPNoQNt3BJOPS4IJOF

$PNFTFF UBTUF TNFMMBOECVZHBSMJD

• Doughnuts and coffee available (am only). • 9 am “How to Grow Garlicâ€? • 9-11 Great Garden Grow-Off registration - a NH Farm Bureau Young Farmer fund raiser. • Children make your own chick • 10:15 IPM (Integrated Pest Management) – putting the garden to bed after a wet growing season. Dot Perkins, UNH Extension tells us what bad things the summer rains brought & how to prepare your soil for next year’s crop. • 11– 1 pm Grass Dawgs - local blue grass band playing. • Lunch items available from “Yellow Houseâ€? plus other garlicky goodies all day. • 1 pm Great Garden Grow-Off winner announced. • 2 pm “Ask Dotâ€? all your questions about gardening & animal husbandry. • All Day-Visit the Scottish Blackface sheep, chickens and Fritha. • Search for treasures on the “This n’ That Tableâ€? NHFB Associated Women fundraiser for Ag Ed. Directions: From Canterbury Center take Old Tilton Rd (goes down behind the Town Hall); @ fork left onto Clough Tavern Rd., dirt road. Farm is at the top of the hill. Follow Garlic Scape signs through Town!

— TWO SISTERS’ GARLIC —

23 Clough Tavern Rd. Canterbury, NH 03224 (603) 783-4287 • 731-5574 • twosistersgarlic@yahoo.com

MONARCH FESTIVAL BU1FUBMTJOUIF1JOFT

Saturday, Sept. 14th from 9 – 4 pm

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This free annual event is open to "kids" of all ages! • Tour our 20 theme gardens • Learn about Buttery Gardening • Lasagna Gardening Demonstrations • Visit our "Monarch Maternity Ward" garden to search for Monarch eggs, chrysalises, and caterpillars. • Monarch tagging demonstrations (if we have any Monarchs emerging that day). • Face painting and other fun activities for kids in our Nature Explore Outdoor Classroom. • Visit the garden shop at our farm stand. Directions: In Canterbury look for the "Monarch" signs to direct you to 126 Baptist Road. Please leave pets at home. Although we have a new parking area, carpooling is encouraged!

— PETALS IN THE PINES —

126 Baptist Rd. Canterbury NH 03224 (603) 783-0220 • www.petalsinthepines.com


20

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

hurricane from 19

unusually broad highpressure plateau covering almost the entire North Atlantic. Caught between that and another high pressure area just inland, the cyclone was unable to spread out and dissipate its power. On the contrary, the winds doubled and redoubled in force. Long Island and New England had been lashed by rain for four straight days and nights. The air there was unnaturally warm and muggy. Ears felt queer, because atmospheric pressure was decreasing. In Vermont people noticed the smell of the seashore in the air. Hurricanes love nothing so much as warmth and dampness, and this one lurched toward the broad moist carpet six hundred miles long. Moreover, at the instant it crossed the shore, another dreadful principle would come to bear upon it. Usually hurricanes weaken over land, but the soggy ground, extending all the way to Canada, meant the storm would continue to blow as hard as though it had been in the Caribbean - picking up speed from the sticky air until the eye was moving at 60 mph, as fast as a tornado, fast

An aerial view of Rocky Neck, Connecticut showing houses wrecked and jammed together along a highway, enough to reach Montreal that same night. The 1 P.M. news broadcast from New York brought the first sign that some forecasters were belatedly coming to terms with reality. The announcer said the storm had changed course and would “probably hit Long Island.” That was some-

thing, more warning than New England was going to get, but it was too late for effective precautions. Besides, the vast majority of people missed the broadcast, and the Coast Guard had not been alerted. The richest seaboard in the world, from Cape May to Maine, was completely unprotected. Among the

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A delivery truck jammed between a sailboat and a telephone pole in Barrington, Rhode Island. striking stories which later came to light was the experience of a Long Islander who had bought a barometer a few days earlier in a New York store. It arrived in the morning post September 21, and to his annoyance the needle pointed below 29, where the dial read Hurricanes and Tornadoes.” He shook it and banged it against a wall; the needle wouldn’t budge. Indignant, he repacked it, drove to the post office, and mailed it back.. While he was gone, his house blew away. It happened that quickly. One moment the barometer read 27.95 inches. A moment later the winds struck, and people on the south shore saw what one of them described as “a thick and high bank of fog rolling in fast from the ocean.” He added,

“When it came closer we saw that it wasn’t fog. It was water.” With gusts already bellowing and the wind raving at every door jamb, the great wall of brine struck the beach between Babylon and Patchogue at 2:30 P.M. So mighty was the power of that first storm wave that its impact registered on a seismograph in Sitka, Alaska, while the spray, carried northward at well over a hundred miles an hour, whitened windows in Montpelier, Vermont. As the torrential forty-foot wave approached, some Long Islanders jumped into cars and raced inland. No one knows precisely how many lost that race for their lives, but the winners later estimated that they had to keep the speedometer See hurricane on 21


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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Heavy damage took place in the White Mountains area. The loss to Cog Railway up Mt. Washington was estimated at around $75,000. hurricane from 20

over 50 mph all the way. Manicured lawns a mile inland at Quogue were under breakers two feet high, and a cottage near there floated away with ten people on its roof. J. P. Morgan’s multimillion-dollar estate at Glen Cove was blown to cinders. Thirty-room mansions at Westhampton were swept away, and owners couldn’t rebuild because the land had gone with them. Seventeen people were huddled chest-deep in brine on the second floor of one of these châteaux; then the walls collapsed. The 190-foot Mackay radio tower, out toward Montauk Point, was gone. The Bridgehampton freight station had been moved to the wrong side of the tracks. Pullman cars weighing sixty-seven tons were rocking. Fishing craft were split apart,

fishermen’s shacks were sailing into Connecticut. The entire coastline had been altered, and obviously this was only a beginning; thirteen million people lay in the storm’s path, which could now be projected through New Haven, Hartford, Springfield, Northampton, Vermont, and Montreal. Had the hurricane come three weeks earlier, six thou-

sand dead could have been expected. Even as it was, Long Island Sound, beaten into one solid mass of foam, was hurling corpses at the wreckage of what had been comfortable cottages only that morning. At 3:40 P.M., when the forward edge of the doughnut-shaped storm was uprooting Yale’s famous old

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

hurricane from 21

elms, the eye of the storm reached Long Island. The survivors assumed that they had been saved. The sun came out, the sky was blue, zephyrs whispered in the wreckage. Then the distant roaring drew near again, and they knew they were in for it again. Actually, the worst was to come; the mightiest force in a hurricane lies in the swifter, titantic winds behind the eye. The most remarkable accounts of this phase will never be told, for the participants were dead before evening. We know that the second storm wave destroyed the Westhampton section of the outer

Lakeside Avenue in the Weirs.

This Fall, Explore the HISTORY of the BIG LAKE at the

The Lake Winnipesaukee Museum!

LAKES REGION HISTORY COMES TO LIFE! Attend one of our events in our newly renovated, climate-conditioned, lecture room facility... Free for members/ $5 for non-members Please RSVP via email to museum@lwhs.us or by calling 603-366-5950 to reserve your seat

Saturday, Sept. 14th, 11am “The Underwater History of Lake Winnipesaukee” ***RSVP is REQUIRED for this popular presentation*** Avid SCUBA diver Hans Hug returns and his presentation will include videos of wrecks while diving in the big lake and other interesting artifacts from below the surface of the lake.

Wednesday, September 18th, 7pm “Tappan Chairs”- Featuring Adam Nudd-Homeyer What makes a Tappan Chair? Tappan Chairs are handmade in a small shop in the foothills of the White Mountains in Sandwich New Hampshire. Starting with white ash and rock maple selected for grain and moisture content, the parts are worked by hand and on antique machines to produce a chair that is both durable and light in weight. Two hundred years of this tradition, in your home--the difference between any chair, and a Tappan Chair. Wednesday, September 25th, 7pm “The Weeks Act of 1911-Conservatives, Conservation and Not One Cent for Scenery”-Featuring Carl Lindblade 2011 is the 100th anniversary of the

Weeks Act. This Act was passed by Congress and, for the first time authorized the use of federal money to purchase private land for national forests. Our White Mountain National Forest was the result. Congressman Weeks was a NH native and conservative republican from back bay Boston. The story continues as he fought for the bill against Democratic Speaker Cannon who famously said “Not one damn cent for Scenery.” Wednesday, October 2nd, 7 p.m. “Black Bear Happenings in NH”, Featuring Candice Rogers, NH F&G Wildlife Steward At the talk, Candice will explore the natural history of our native black bears, current research being done on black bears in New Hampshire, and how this powerful species is managed in the Granite State. You’ll learn some intriguing facts about bears, including how the quality of habitat affects bear productivity and how food provided by humans can affect that natural balance. You’ll also hear about the federal Wildlife and Sport Fish Restoration Program, now in its 75th year, which makes wildlife management work possible. Candice will also have examples of bear pelts on display.

WHAT’S NEW AT THE MUSEUM FOR 2013? WELCOMING A NEW MUSEUM DIRECTOR!

Museum Curator Lynda LaFlamme (at left) began our 2013 summer season by welcoming Melanie Benton as the organization’s new year-round director.

EXPANDED MUSEUM HOURS!

We’re open Monday through Saturday, 10am-4pm, through the end of October, making it easier than ever to spend some time getting in touch with the history of the Lakes Region.

NEW EXHIBITS & ARTIFACTS!

Come in to see what new treasures of Lakes Region history our Museum staff have uncovered.

The Museum is Open Mon - Sat • 10am - 4pm Located next to Funspot at 503 Endicott Street North, (Rte. 3) Laconia, NH 603.366.5950 • LakeWinnipesaukeeMuseum.org >>> ”Like us” on Facebook to get updates about upcoming events and special events.

barrier beach, blew the dunes away, leveled most of the houses left standing, flooded the Maidstone Club golf course, and swamped the Montauk Highway and the Long Island Rail Road tracks at Napeague Beach, temporarily cutting Long Island in two. At the height of it, one couple actually swam across Moriches Bay with two dogs and a Coastguardsman. Arriving, the drenched woman dismayed bystanders by announcing that Long Island was sinking. That part of it nearly did. Of 179 Westhampton houses, 153 had completely vanished, and most of the others were too battered ever to be inhabited again. In and around them were twenty-nine corpses. In effect, Long Island was serving as a breakwater for the seventy-mile stretch of Connecticut shore across the sound, including New Haven and Bridgeport (which were having other problems). The exposed Connecticut and Rhode Island shores east of Montauk Point were being belted by even stronger seas, and the city struck hardest was Providence, at the mouth of Narragansett Bay. One huge wave, a hundred feet high, swept up the bay, crushed the docks into kindling, and broke near City Hall, drowning pedestrians outside. The sea pulled people from automobiles, sometimes from behind the wheel, thereby saving their lives. When it subsided, downtown Providence was under thirteen feet of water. Policemen in motorboats patrolled the Mall and Exchange Place. The headlights of thousands of automobiles shone under water, and short-circuited car horns blew steadily, like a traffic jam in a nightmare. Meanwhile, the hurricane had been thundering through Connecticut and Massachusetts. There was a grayness around everything that afternoon, as though the storm were veiling its atrocities. Wesleyan University’s hundred-year-old stone chapel steeple had been See hurricane on 23


23

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

of any size escaped damage. New Haven is still dark and battered. The heart of New London is in smoking ruins.” The Red Cross reported 700 people killed and 1,754 injured, and that 63,000 had lost their homes. President Roosevelt sent Hopkins north with 100,000 men from the Army, the Coast Guard, and the WPA. Before long they had the current running again, but much that had been lost in the storm could never be brought back. New England mourned its trees; 16,000 were down in Springfield alone, and someone calculated that the hurricane had toppled enough wood to build 200,000 houses. The sea-

Map showing the path of the great hurricane.

Worcester, Mass. This car was crushed and the driver seriously injured, when a pile of masonry fell on it. hurricane from 22

blown down. New London was burning. In Hartford and Springfield men were toiling with sandbags, holding back the Connecticut River, already at flood. Among the waiting mobs of refugees - no one had time for them now was Katharine Hepburn; she had waded to safety from her parents’ summer cottage an hour before it was carried away. By nine o’clock that evening Dartmouth College, in New Hampshire, was as embattled as Yale had been at 4 P.M., with the wind building and the rain slanting vertically, but by the next morning the sky, as the Weather Bureau cheerfully reported, was clear.

Conditions were hardly normal, though. The New Haven Railroad estimated that 1,200 trees and 700 telephone poles lay across its tracks. The Shore Line of the New York, New Haven and Hartford was trying to find a missing train and wondering what to do with a 300-foot steamship that lay across its tracks in New London. American Airlines was searching for an empty plane that had blown away from Logan Field in Boston. Not one Connecticut highway was open. The Hartford Courant described September 21 as the “most calamitous day” in the history of the state. “As near as the crippled communications can indicate,” the editorial said, “no community

son’s apple crop was a total loss. Maimed shore cottages that had lost their beaches were being auctioned off for pittances. And because only 5 percent of the losses bad been insured, many factories which had been in trouble since the Crash went out of business. For a while an imaginative beggar roamed Bos-

Come and explore...

ton Common wearing a placard which read, “For 25¢ I will listen to your story of the hurricane.” One of the best tales was about the American flag on New York’s Whitehall Building. It had been torn to shreds. Inside, a few feet away, was the regional office of the U.S. Weather Bureau.

The Loon Center

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Summer Fun!

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Monkey Trunks Extreme Aerial Adventure Parks Offer Special Fall Rates Visit tommydocks.com > Select Product > Buy it at The Home Depot® TechStar Dock Floats, Bumper Floats and Dock Ladders Shoredocker® Boat Ramps Tommy Docks Boat Dock Hardware and Dock Accessories Visit us online at www.tommydocks.com, print any product page or bring any model number into The Home Depot® to order. It’s just that easy! Need product help? Give us a call 866-675-1880.

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New Hampshire & Maine – Monkey Trunks Extreme Aerial Adventure has announced new fall specials at all three of their popular locations in Weirs Beach and Chocorua, NH and Saco, ME. Starting September 7th, the discounted rates are $39 per person and children’s course tickets are $29. After October 19th, rates drop to just $29 per person. In addition to discounted pricing, Monkey Trunks offers group packages. Their zipline and high ropes courses typically

take two to three hours to complete, creating the ultimate trip for team-building. Each Monkey Trunks location offers group discounts and will create a custom program for each group to achieve its specific goals. To learn more about Monkey Trunks’ group rates, call (603) 367-4427. Monkey Trunks locations offer challenges that include swinging beams, tightropes, rolling logs, hanging tires, cargo nets, ziplines and more. The Weirs Beach location alone has 4 ziplines, in-

cluding one over a pond, as well as a 35-foot-high giant swing, and is open at night to swing under the lights. Reservations are encouraged and can be made anytime online at www.monkeytrunks.com or by phone at (603) 3674427. Monkey Trunks Extreme Aerial Adventure, New Hampshire locations: 579 Endicott St. North, Weirs Beach/Laconia, NH 03246 and 1853 Chocorua Mountain Highway, Chocorua, NH 03886; Maine location: 2 Cascade Road, Saco, ME 04072.

Wright Museum of WWII History

PRESERVING & SHARING THE STORIES OF AMERICA’S GREATEST GENERATION ... For Generations to Come... Preserving and Sharing the Stories of America’s Greatest Generation for Generations to Come... Engaging exhibits illustrating 1940s home life and a vast

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

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One (1) Free Admission with One (1) Paying Adult or Senior Open 7 Days a Week May 1- October 31 Open Sundays February - April Mon-Sat 10am-4pm • Sun Noon-4pm

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UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS

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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.

THE 10TH ANNUAL FALL GOLF TOURNAMENT & LUNCHEON – 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.

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

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


25

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

The Edge

Migration Mysteries by Steve White Contributing Writer

Have you noticed the daylight hours are waning, nights are cooler, and mornings are turning frosty? Nature has noticed these phenomenons for a number of weeks. Wild birds migrate for a variety of reasons; to escape foul weather, to search for a nesting site, or to locate consistent food sources. The real mystery of migration is not why birds perform this ritual but how. Just exactly how does a hummingbird that weighs less than 3 dimes travel each year for a total of 5,000 miles, including a 500 mile non-stop journey over the Gulf of Mexico, and arrive within a yard of last year’s home territory? How does an artic tern accomplish an annual, roundtrip of over 22,000 miles from Alaska to Antarctic? Did you know that long distance, transoceanic migrants can spend over 1000 miles in the air in a single span without land-

ing? How do they flap their wings so long? Do birds migrate at night, using the stars as navigation or during the day using aerial landmarks? The path during the migration route is fraught with dangers. Some of these natural and unnatural threats are predation, hunting, habitat loss, window collisions, human lighting that confuses navigation, etc. Wild birds can travel at speeds up to 50 miles per hour, depending on wind conditions, the bird species, and the path of the flight. Research has documented homing pigeons covering 1,000 miles in just 36 hours. For example, a shearwater, a European sea bird, was removed from its burrow in Wales, flown over 3,000 miles across the Atlantic Ocean to Boston and released. This remarkable bird navigated its way back to the original Wales nesting territory in only 12 days! There has been much research on how birds accomplish these enormous trips using homing pigeons as the basis of their analysis. Pigeons, like most birds, are active during the daytime. They

use the sun’s position in the sky as a form of compass. As the sun’s position changes throughout the day, the pigeon automatically compensates for these changes. Migration is a fascinating topic for many people. We will continue with our column to inform you about the many aspects of the exodus of wild birds throughout the world. Enjoy your birds!! Wild Bird Depot is located on Rt 11 in Gilford, NH. Steve White is a contributing author in major publications, a guest lecturer at major conventions in Atlanta and St. Louis as well as the host of WEZS 1350AM radio show “Bird Calls” with Lakes Region Newsday @ 8:30AM. Wild Bird Depot has donated over $5,000 to local rehabilitators and local nature centers since 1996. Be sure to check out our blog “Bird Droppings” via our website www.wildbirddepot.com. Like us on Facebook for great contests and prizes.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Celebrating our 40th Year!

ery In the Laconia City Hall Parking Lot Open Ev AY Local Farmers & Producers • Unique Gifts • Organics SATURD ON Homemade Baked Goods • Meats • Seafood • Bread • Eggs •Herbs • Crafts • Bath Products • Dog Treats • Candles & 8AM - NO u • Honey & Maple Syrup • Pies • Jams & Jellies r h t w No mber Incense We Accept SNAP / EBT & Credit Cards Septe www.laconiafarmersmarket.com

The Best Summer Ever Starts Right Here! Autumn Craft Show

events from 2 Garlic Day!

Two Sisters’ Garlic, 23 Clough Tavern Road, Canterbury. 9am-4pm. Come see, taste, smell and buy garlic! Rain or shine. 783-4287

Kenny Rogerson & Ace Aceto – Live Comedy

Cardigan Mountain SoapWorks Outlet Store

Pitman’s Freight Room, 94 New Salem Street, Laconia. 8pm. $15pp. BYOB. 527-0043

4th Annual Harvest Festival

Prescott Farm, 928 White Oaks Road, Laconia. 10am-3pm. Horse drawn hayrides, face painting, petting farm, music, games and raffles and much more! Admission is free. 366-5695

Variety Basket Weaving Workshop

464 Mount Cardigan Road Alexandria, NH 03222

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

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League of NH Craftsmen, 279 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. 9am5pm. Students are encouraged to bring a lunch as the workshop runs a full 8 hours. $95 per student. Preregistration is required. 279-7920

Leavitt Park Carnival

Leavitt Park, Laconia. 3-6pm. Games, dunking booth, bingo, food and more! 998-1418

Sat. 14th – 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

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 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

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A 60 Year Retrospective as a Church Musician

The History of LaFlamme’s Bakery

Bethany United Methodist Church, East Rochester. 3pm. Presented by Meredeth S. Linweber. To benefit the St. Charles Home. Program features a look back on the years playing organ and piano and singing in a wide variety of venues. 332-1961

AARP Mature Driver Safety Program

Keigwin & Company – Contemporary Dance Performance

UNH Celebrity Series, 330 Huddleston Hall, 73 Main Street, Durham. This program includes Keigwin’s acclaimed “Mattress Suite”, as well as “Natural Selection”, “Girls” and “Triptych”. $30/ general, $10/UNH student with ID and youth under 18. www.unharts.com or 862-72222

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Laconia Public Library, Laconia. 7pm. Learn the history of one of the area’s favorite bakeries! Presented by Lynda LaFlamme. Free and open to the public. Donations appreciated. 5271278

Mon. 16th – Tues. 17th

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“Translucent Wood Lamp Shades; Who’d a Thunk It?”

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

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Woodside Building Conference Center, Taylor Community, 435 Union Ave, Laconia. 7pm. Guest speaker will be Laconia resident, Kevin Chubbuck, a traditional painter and watercolor artist who also burns into and paints on wood. Open to the public. 2932702

Fireside Room at the Chase House, 312 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. 7-8pm. The final lecture of the season is presented by Peter Bloch, whose signature work is translucent wooden lampshades. 279-7920

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Lakes Region Art Association Meeting

Plymouth Regional Senior Center, 8 Depot Street, Plymouth. 8:45am12:45pm 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. 5240137

Tappan Chairs

Lake Winnipesaukee Historical Society Museum, Route 3, Weirs Beach, next door to Funspot. 7pm. Tappan Chairs are handmade in a small shop in the foothills of the White Mountains in Sandwich, NH. Starting with white ash and rock maple selected for grain and moisture content, the parts are worked by hand and on antique machines to produce a chair that is both durable and light in weight. Presented by Adam NuddHomeyer. Free for members, $5/nonmembers. 366-5950 to RSVP.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Historical Society News â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wit and Wisdom: Humor in 19th Century New Englandâ&#x20AC;?

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The Northfield Historical Society has received a grant from the New Hampshire Humanities Council to present â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lizzie Borden Took an Axe, Or Did She?â&#x20AC;?. The program will be presented on Monday, September 16th at 7pm. at the Northfield Town Hall, 21 Summer Street, Northfield. Annette Holba is an Assistant Professor at Plymouth State University and has published widely on communications and the Lizzie Borden mystery. Lizzie Borden was charged with the double murder of her father and stepmother in their home in 1892. Though she was acquitted after several criminal proceedings, the murder was never solved. Presenter Annette Holba will review the facts of the case and explore the evidence which many believed proved Lizzie Bordenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s innocence, while others believed showed her guilt. You are invited to come hear the evidence see ,3122 & & rreebbootverdict ctcOO would & ,0222The ,,9112program rreebbootctcOO 12110022,and ,022what 2 ,,9112your 121100have 22,,3122been. & is free and open to the public. For more information on this program or the Northfield His:sedulcni dnekeeW :sedulcni dnekeeW torical Society, call 286-4795.

HOURS Wed-Sat 10am-5pm

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Whatever did New England villagers do on long winter evenings before cable, satellite and the internet? On Friday, September 20th at 7pm, humanities scholar Jo Radner will be the Belmont Historical Society guest presenter at the Corner Meeting House in Belmont, NH and will provide some surprising answers to that question in her presentation entitled, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wit and Wisdom: Humor in 19th Century New England.â&#x20AC;? Radner has been studying wintertime amusements in rural nineteenth-century Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont. It is not surprising that our ancestors warmed up those long, cold evenings with social entertainments from music and dancing to charades, sewing circles, and neighborhood suppers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t expect, though,â&#x20AC;? says Radner, â&#x20AC;&#x153;was that so many village traditions were aimed at what people called â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;mental improvementâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x201C; ways of training their minds!â&#x20AC;? Adults eagerly attended â&#x20AC;&#x153;writing schoolsâ&#x20AC;? for penmanship lessons provided by itinerant teachers, â&#x20AC;&#x153;singing schoolsâ&#x20AC;? to improve their choral singing, and even â&#x20AC;&#x153;spelling schools,â&#x20AC;? which were like adult spelling bees. In the decades before and after the Civil War, however, the most distinctive events created by northern New England villagers were the weekly â&#x20AC;&#x153;lyceums,â&#x20AC;? for which they would prepare formal debates on current or philosophical topics. These farmers and their sons and daughters would also compose and read aloud homegrown, handwritten literary â&#x20AC;&#x153;newspapers.â&#x20AC;? Sometimes serious, sometimes sentimental but mostly very funny, these â&#x20AC;&#x153;papersâ&#x20AC;? revealed the hopes, fears, humor and surprisingly daring behavior of our rural ancestors. The Corner Meeting House (CMH) located at the intersection of Fuller St and Sargent St in Belmont, NH. For additional information, please contact Christine Fogg at 524-8268.


28

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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Placeholder for Text a collection of baskets by various artists Place description here or Date/Time. Place description here or Date/Time. September 1st through 30th

 

Artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Name Artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Name

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29

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Ask The Builder

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DEAR TIM: We just moved, and our new home has a two-story open entrance hall that needs to be repainted. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never tackled a project like this and need all sorts of help. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m wondering about the step-by-step process. The job is complex because the ceiling color and woodwork colors will remain the same. Both are white and in very good condition. Just the walls need to be repainted. How do I achieve the professional results that I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford to pay for at this time? --Sylvia S., Erie, Colo. DEAR SYLVIA: You must have been talking with my daughter. She mentioned to me several months ago that I should create a stepby-step video series on how to paint. My response was that it would be pretty involved. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll try to do it with words for you. What many people think is easy -- you just grab a brush or paint roller and get to work -- is, in reality, quite involved. I say that assuming you do want professional results. Believe me, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen my share of rookie paint jobs that include painted electrical switch and outlet cover plates! A professional paint job almost always starts with great tools. This means you need to use high-quality brushes, rollers and drop cloths, but you need safe ladders and staging to reach comfortably all the high places you need to carefully cut in and roll. When I see poor-quality paint jobs and talk with the homeowners, they often show me cheap brushes and flimsy ladders and buckets that were used to do the work. I always tell my friends

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to stop and read the label on the paint can. The first step rookies skip is the one about applying the paint to a â&#x20AC;&#x153;clean, dry surfaceâ&#x20AC;?. Clean means you need to wash the walls with mild soap and water. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget to wipe off the top of all woodwork above doors and windows. Do the same where the walls meet the baseboard. You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want the dust and dirt found in these areas fouling the wall paint as you brush near these objects. Once the walls are clean, I then go around and patch any small holes or dings in the walls with quick-drying spackling compound. You can purchase some that is pink but turns white to tell you itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dry. This magical dry indicator will tell you when itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s safe to lightly sand the compound. As this compound dries, go around the room with white water-washable caulking and caulk all cracks between the woodwork and the walls. This is a step that 99 percent of rookies and homeowners skip, but pros

never do. Black cracks between walls and woodwork after a paint job is complete stand out like a giant blinking neon sign in the desert at night. After all these steps, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting close to the glory work. Sadly most people want to paint first -- and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s actually the last step in the process. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have to carefully apply the wall paint next to the woodwork and the ceiling since theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re different colors. This process is called cutting in. I prefer to use a 2-inch tapered brush for this. The more expensive brushes give you enormous control so you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get colored wall paint on the adjacent surfaces. Before you dip the brush in the water-based paint can the first time, get the bristles slightly wet. Shake the brush to remove excess water. Wetting the brush helps make it easier to clean the outermost bristles. Dip the brush in the paint and wipe off excess paint from both sides of the brush before you try to cut in. If See builder on 32

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30

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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public policy in one field or another. (NH LISTENS!)â&#x20AC;Ś You, Mr. or Mrs. Citizen, decide to take part in one of these meetings. Generally, you will find that there is already someone designated to lead or â&#x20AC;&#x153;facilitateâ&#x20AC;? the meeting. Supposedly, the job of the facilitator is to be a neutral, non-directing helper to see that the meeting flows smoothly. Actually, he or she is there for exactly the opposite reason: to see that the conclusions reached during the meeting are in accord with a plan already decided upon by those who called the meeting. It is the job of the facilitator to find a way to cause a split in the audience, to establish one or a few of the people as â&#x20AC;&#x153;bad guysâ&#x20AC;? while the facilitator is perceived as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;good guy.â&#x20AC;? Facilitators are trained to recognize potential opponents and how to make such people appear aggressive, foolish, extremist, etc. Once this is done, the facilitator establishes himself or herself as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;friendâ&#x20AC;? of the rest of the audience. The stage is now set for the rest of the agenda to take place.

The audience is broken up into â&#x20AC;&#x153;discussionâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;breakoutâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;groupsâ&#x20AC;? of seven or eight people each. Each of these groups is to be led by a subordinate facilitator. Within each group, discussion takes place of issues, already decided upon by the leadership of the meeting. The facilitator manipulates the discussion in the desired direction, isolating and demeaning opposing viewpoints. Generally, participants are asked to write down their ideas and disagreements with the papers to be turned in and â&#x20AC;&#x153;compiledâ&#x20AC;? for general discussion after the general meeting is reconvened. This is the weak link in the chain, which you are not supposed to recognize. Who compiles the various notes into the final agenda for discussion? Ahhhh! Well, it is those who are running the meeting. How do you know that the ideas on your notes were included in the final result? You Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t!...So, now, those who organized the meeting in the first place are able to tell the participants and the rest of the community that the conclusions, reached at the meeting, are the result of public

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participation.â&#x20AC;? Through this technique, the citizens in our communities are being manipulated to believe the efforts of Granite State Future (and other progressive entities) are â&#x20AC;&#x153;grass-rootsâ&#x20AC;? led when this could not be further from the truth. Sinister, you say? Agreed. Alinsky loved this technique and trained others to use it liberally. The goal is to silence dissent by marginalizing those who voice opinions which run counter to the â&#x20AC;&#x153;leadershipâ&#x20AC;? of the organization. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;fixâ&#x20AC;? is in folks! Next week, we will look at ways to identify the Delphi Technique in action. And we will let you know how Granite State Future and NH Listens! are now trying realign the â&#x20AC;&#x153;facilitatorâ&#x20AC;? responses to silence dissent even more! Progressives love to â&#x20AC;&#x153;change it upâ&#x20AC;? once they have been exposed. But, happily, we can do this as well. No longer is the public asleep to the manipulations of these progressive organizations. With information comes power! And guess what â&#x20AC;&#x201C; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the people, just like you and I, who have the power. Sometimes, we just need to remind the government of this fact!


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you have excess paint on the side of the brush closest to the ceiling or woodwork, it will ooze out and create a horrible mess. Some people prefer to spend the time and money to use masking tape and other gadgets to cut in. You can purchase tape thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s made to block paint from seeping under it. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve tried all these methods and I

can cut in with a brush faster than I can tape or use a gadget. The gadgets that cut in work great if you have perfectly straight woodwork and wall lines, but most houses donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have this. If you have to use an extension ladder to reach a high area, be sure to place a triple-folded old towel over the top of the ladder where it touches the wall. Failure to

do this will probably cause your ladder to leave depressions or marks on the wall. Use special A-frame ladders that have adjustable legs or sides to help you paint safely in stairwells. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ever take chances trying to erect some crazy setup of boards and wobbly stepladders to create staging in stairwells. Many people have been seriously injured falling from unsafe staging while painting stairwells. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t become a statistic. Rolling paint on walls is the final step. Use a very high-quality roller to achieve professional results. Modern roller covers made from foam-like materials produce hardly any roller spray. Older roller covers created clouds of fine spray that coated your arms, face and anything unprotected where the floor meets the wall. Be sure to look for these sprayless roller covers. If you have a septic system, remember that you should NEVER clean your tools up inside, allowing the paint from the brushes and other tools to enter your septic tank. Paint of any type is very harmful to the septic system, especially the leach field.

metzler from 9

American national interest in the conflict.  The USA clearly has the capacity and competence to bring a swift and mighty military blow against the Assad regime.  But should Assadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s secular rule collapse, we may have triggered the law of unintended consequences; the coming to power of the hardline Islamic fundamentalist forces we will come to fear more than Assad.  A cruel Catch 22.  John J. Metzler is a United Nations correspondent covering diplomatic and defense issues. He is the author of Transatlantic Divide; USA/Euroland Rift? (University Press, 2010)


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

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the tale. For sometime I thought about bears. I have been dozens of times to Clark’s Trading Post and have never heard any of their outstanding bears growl. When I got home I did some research on the sounds that black bears make and I learned they are mostly silent creatures. They snort, huff, grunt and even pop their jaws but they don’t growl. I am going to have to work on my bear impersonation, um maybe not. The Ethan Pond Trail doesn’t go by the edge of the water of the pond named after its discoverer Ethan Allen Crawford. I took the spur trail to the pond and nearby campsite and enjoyed the splendid dancing reflection of the trees and mountains on the placid dark water. Along the way through the trees Mount Willey’s impressive cliffs and ledges are visible. I danced over the log bog bridges and trotted confidently on the sections of old road bed. I heard high pitched laugher and giggling coming from the middle of the North Fork and I spied a family with two young daughters splashing and swimming in the cold water. The Wilderness sign marks the Thoreau Falls Trail but it doesn’t point out that the falls are only a tenth of a mile away. I pity all the AT thru-hikers

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The view across Ethan Pond to the Twin Mountains. Ethan Pond was named after is discoverer Ethan Allen Crawford. that unknowingly blow by this beautiful cascade. I took a good rest and sat and chatted with a couple of hikers while sitting in the sun on the falls’ ledges. The crashing water was wonderfully thunderous! Soon I was crossing the talus slopes of Whitewall Mountain and at the intersection of the Zeacliff Trail. The rocks sparked

the memory of an epic day long ago with Charlie when we took the Bonds and scrambled down Zeacliff. I passed by more NOBOs that seemed to be in a hurry. I convinced one to stop long enough to allow me to admire his walking stick. In a southern accent he told me a friend had given it to him See patenaude on 35


35

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

go. When I was retrieving my bicycle a NOBO couple was huddled under a small trap waiting out the worst of the storm. I offered them a ride to the Highland Center and they jumped. Their gratitude for the ride was extraordinary. 13 miles, 3-NOBO taxi rides, 1-returned Red Sox jersey, 6- frightened hikers and O-Bears! What a fun day! Have fun!

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Yours truly at the top of Thoreau Falls which are located at the edge of the Pemigewasset Wilderness boundary and the Ethan Pond Trail. Thoreau Falls are about 5 1/4 miles (one way) from the Willey House Station site via the Ethan Pond Trail.

       

    

Yours truly’s foot on the edge of the Ethan Pond Trail as it passes through the talus slopes of Whitewall Mountain. patenaude from 34

from home. I offered and he accepted a Maple Clif Bar after allowing me to snap his photo. I didn’t bother to visit Zealand Hut and trucked up the A-Z Trail. After the pond the trail climbs and I entered a wet emerald mossy world. I found a youth’s new Red Sox sweatshirt on the trail and I tied it on my pack. When I reached the spur trail to the summit of

Mount Tom the rain began to fall in buckets. The rain crashed and I was glad I only had a few more miles to go. I met a big man picking his way down slowly. I pleasantly chatted with him. When he mentioned his wife and children had gone ahead I offered up the shirt and learned that it was his son’s. I put it in his pack and went on my way after reassuring the man he had one mile to

  



 

 


36

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

sowell from 9

Barack Obama is a very clever man. But cleverness is not wisdom, or even common sense. When he was in the Senate, Obama -- along with Senators Joe Biden, Chuck Hagel and Hillary Clinton -- was critical of the Bush administration for not being favorable to the Assad regime. Hillary Clinton said that she and other lawmakers who visited Assad considered him a “reformer.” Back in 2007, when Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice appeared before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, both Senator Biden and Senator Hagel chided her for not being

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tum was ignored. He has the authority to take military action if he wants to. The question is whether he can sucker the Republicans into giving him political cover by pre-approving his unknown actions and unknown goals. 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 at www.creators.com.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Sudoku

Magic Maze file —

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 #455- 09/12/13 - entry deadline 09/26/13

Salome’s Stars Horoscope ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Aspects favor new romances for unpaired Ewes and Rams. Already-paired Arian twosomes experience renewed harmony in their relationships. Money matters also take a bright turn. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Use that strong Bovine determination to help you keep the faith with your convictions while you move through a period of uncertainty. Things begin to ease by the week’s end. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Pay attention to your intuition. It could be alerting you to be more careful about accepting a “statement of fact” simply on trust. Don’t be shy about asking for more proof. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Concern for the well-being of someone in need is admirable. But don’t forget to take care of yourself as well. Ask a family member, close friend or colleague to help you. LEO (July 23 to August 22) It’s OK to focus on the demands of your career.

ACROSS 1 Guns, as a motor 5 Doorway sidepiece 9 Place-setting base 12 “Scram!” 18 Rink jump 19 Morales of “Bad Boys” 20 City near Mauna Kea 21 See 5-Down 22 Holiday team member #1 25 Loving type 26 British coins 27 Holiday team member #2 29 Rains down cold pellets 31 Three-in-one M.D. 32 Atop, to a bard 33 Mlle. who’s canonized 34 Holiday team member #3 41 Honolulu’s home 45 Swiss river to the Rhine 46 Stew globule 47 Marine route 51 Holiday team member #4 57 Actor’s quest 58 Having no wheels 59 Gold, in Rome 60 Wild cats 63 Poet Tate 64 Holiday team member #5 69 Utters again 71 Archer’s skill 72 Prefix with paganism 73 Director Van Peebles 77 Holiday team member #6 81 Sister’s daughter

But try to avoid misunderstandings by also reaching out to family and friends. Your sharp intuitive sense kicks in by midweek. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Keep a rein on that green-eyed monster. Jealousy is counterproductive. Instead of resenting a colleague’s good points, concentrate on developing your own abilities. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Spending time on a creative project during this high-energy week can pay off both in emotional satisfaction and in impressing someone who is glad to see this side of you.

later to help you assess an upcoming decision.

The Soviet Union never really got the whole Mickey Mouse ears concept. -Carl Gunderson, Wrentham, Mass. The President & First Lady Of Mars & Beyoond on the Outer Space Whitehouse Balcony. ” -Linda Barcelo, Melbourne, FL.

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Dealing with disappointment is never easy. But the wise Aquarian will use it as a vital lesson and be the better for it. A close friend has something important to say. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Best bet is not to get involved in an argument between colleagues until you know more about who started it and why. And even then, appearances could be deceiving. Be alert.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) That upbeat mood in the first part of the week makes you eager to take on new ventures. A more serious note sets in

BORN THIS WEEK: You have creative gifts that inspire those who get to see this sometimes-hidden side of you.

DOWN 1 Scraping files 2 Boot out 3 Novelist Jules 4 Pizza part 5 With 21-Across, motor for a Boeing 777 6 China setting 7 “One - meat is ...”

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

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A high energy level gives the Goat the get-up-and-go to finish outstanding tasks before deadline, leaving time for well-earned fun and games with friends and family.

SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Now is a good time to start planning that trip you’ve put off because of the demands on your time. Be sure to choose a destination that is new and exciting.

82 “The Real McCoys” star Walter 85 The “4” of 4/1/11: Abbr. 86 Auto garage worker, at times 88 Rice-A- 89 Holiday team member #7 94 Port in Denmark 97 Playa - Rey 98 Bitter beer 99 “Guarding -” (1994 movie) 100 Holiday team member #8 106 Thurman of movies 109 Valueless 110 Quite a ways 111 Antenna 116 Holiday team member #9 123 “Leave It to Beaver” role 124 Marrying minister, e.g. 125 Holiday team 127 Like brains and ears 128 Kitchen gadget brand 129 Chilled 130 A while ago 131 Record label for Kenny G 132 Charisse of “Brigadoon” 133 Aware of 134 Storied Fed Eliot

Photo #452 Winning Captions:

8 Ohio State’s conference 9 Very small: Prefix 10 Opposite of aweather 11 Big name in lawn mowers 12 Standard- - (leaders of movements) 13 Sanction 14 Really eager 15 Bicycle pair 16 Unreactive 17 Concise 20 Port-au-Prince’s land 23 Captures 24 Telephoned 28 Young pal of Pooh 30 Fixes, as a pet 35 - Rizzo (“Midnight Cowboy” role) 36 Feeling of rage 37 “Science Friday” airer 38 “How about that!” 39 Partakes of 40 Dawn’s illumination 41 Muppet grouch 42 “Behold - Horse” (1964 drama) 43 Tosses 44 Breaking, as a bad habit 48 Be a suitor of 49 Cockpit datum: Abbr. 50 “I agree” 52 Paul Newman’s Ohio alma mater 53 Giant in oil 54 First-rate 55 Little kid 56 Bawl 61 Amazon.62 Blissful 65 Hotfooted it 66 Ham-handed 67 United - College Fund

68 Oozy stuff 70 Little, in Scotland 74 - cavae (big blood vessels) 75 Cake finishers 76 Square ones 78 Ampersand’s meaning 79 Dirt Devil, e.g., briefly 80 “The Little Rascals” girl 82 Pal 83 Axle, for one 84 Compass pt. 87 “Therein - tale” 90 Lupino of Hollywood 91 Pal of Stimpy 92 Pixieish one 93 “Too-Ra-Loo-RaLoo- -” (Irish lullaby) 95 Keystone Kops creator Mack 96 Nation north of Ethiopia 101 Livy’s 1,051 102 - a bad start 103 Popular nickname for tennis star Nadal 104 Bay Area city, briefly 105 Axed down 106 Palate dangler 107 Grand house 108 Trial excuse 112 A noble gas 113 Actress - Kristen 114 Smart- (wiseacres) 115 Harps’ kin 117 LAX guesses 118 Tiny division of a min. 119 Tasting of wood, as some wines 120 Like albums, nowadays 121 Dianetics proponent - Hubbard 122 Defreeze 126 Oath answer

A very early version of “The Mouseketeers.” -Tom Hopwood, Meredith, NH.

“Olga, I miss the drive-in days with speakers on the car windshield.” -Robert J. Patrick, Moultonborough, NH.

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

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Puzzle Clue: HOLIDAY TEAM


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voters here and across the mail boat from 4 country should not forget of participants. that these Nanny Staters Don’t these government told grandmothers, moth- critics want clean water, ers and daughters last food that is safe to eat, spring that they don’t regulation of electric and need handguns to defend gas utilities both for safety themselves, because “rape and to control the rates whistles,” “call boxes” and we pay; don’t they want “ballpoint pens” are suf- the National Institutes of ficient. Health to continue as the T h e g u n - g r a b b i n g sponsor of much of the femme-a-gogues think medical research in the they can do what they did US? to Colorado U.S. Senate The list of things the candidate Ken Buck in government does that are 2010: hammer the GOP crucial to our health and into submission and de- welfare is huge. If the far feat over their phony “re- right objects to something productive rights” agenda. specific they should go Enough. “Our bodies, our after that specific thing. choice” does not just ap- Instead we have the mindply to abortion and birth less and gutless sequescontrol. It applies to every ter which harms seniors woman’s right to defend (Meals on Wheels), disadherself as she sees fit. vantaged children (Head The Dems’ presumptu- Start), and other worthous paternalism aims to while programs. keep independent women About that inefficient both physically and intel- bureaucracy—I’ve been on lectually disarmed. I say: Medicare and Social SecuThink and act with your rity for years and over that lady smarts, not your lady time I’d have to say dealing parts. with both has been easier than dealing with cable Michelle Malkin is the au- companies. thor of “Culture of Corruption: Obama and his Team Robert Wilkinson of Tax Cheats, Crooks and Portsmouth, NH Cronies” (Regnery 2010). Her e-mail address is malkinblog@gmail.com.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 12, 2013

Unique Opportunities to Watch Vintage Race Boat Regatta

WOLFEBORO -The New Hampshire Boat Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2013 Wolfeboro Vintage Race Boat Regatta is one of Wolfeboroâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most popular and unique events. For those attending there are a number of special opportunities to view the heats and even participate. The Regatta brings vintage race boats from throughout the U.S. and Canada to recreate race boating from an earlier age. The event will be held on September 13 and 14 from 8:30 - 5:00 at the Wolfeboro Town Docks. Winnipesaukee Belle - In addition to watching the heats for free from the Wolfeboro Town Docks, there are a number of ways to watch the heats up close from the water. Those wanting to get right into the action may do so with a cruise on the Winnipesaukee Belle. For a small donation of $12 per person, guests may enjoy watching the race boats while on board the Winnipesaukee Belle, a 70-foot replica turn-of-the-century paddle boat. A special lunch cruise will be offered for $30 per person which includes a buffet and the cruise. The Belle cruises will depart

Thrilling race boat rides are available at the Wolfeboro Vintage Race Boat Regatta. from the Town Docks at approximately 9:20, 11:10 (lunch cruise), and 1:20. There is an additional 2:40 cruise on Saturday. The Winnipesaukee Belle cruises are generously donated by the Wolfeboro Inn. Vintage Race Boat Rides - If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re feeling adventurous, for a donation of $100-$500 you can take a ride in a demonstration

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heat on the course in a vintage race boat with a vintage race boat driver. This ride of a lifetime will be available on five boats which include Jersey Skiff speed boats, triple cockpits, and Gold Cup racers. The rides will take place when there is a break in the action on Friday and Saturday, at approximately 12:25, 12:55 and 3:55, weather permitting. Racing life jackets and helmets are man-

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datory and will be supplied. To view photos of the boats available for race boat rides, check out the Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website at www.nhbm. org in the Regatta section. Tickets may be purchased in advance for the Winnipesaukee Belle by either calling the Museum at 569-4554 or on the Museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website at www.nhbm.org. During the Regatta, tickets for the Winnipesaukee Belle and the Vintage Race Boat Rides are available at Regatta Registration Booth at Cate Park (Wolfeboro Town Docks) during the event â&#x20AC;&#x201C; look for the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Boat Ridesâ&#x20AC;? sign. The NH Boat Museum is open for the 2013 season through Monday, October 14, 10am-4pm Monday through Saturday, and Sunday 12noon-4pm. The Museum is a not-for-profit institution focusing on New Hampshireâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fresh-water boating heritage. The Museum is located at 399 Center Street, Wolfeboro Falls, 2 miles from downtown Wolfeboro in the former Allen â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aâ&#x20AC;? Resort dance hall/theater building. For further information contact the Museum at 603-5694554, museum@nhbm.org, www. nhbm.org or via Facebook.

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09/12/13 Weirs Times