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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Presorted Standard U.S. Postage

PAID CONCORD, NH 03301 Permit No. 177

VOLUME 22, NO. 39

THE WEIRS, LAKE WINNIPESAUKEE, N.H., THURSDAY, September 26, 2013

COMPLIMENTARY

“Black Bear Happenings in NH” at Lake Winni Museum

“Shall We Have A Hospital?”

The Story of Origin & History Of Lakes Region General Hospital Told Through New Exhibit at The Laconia Library attention and the pleasant surroundings for which they gladly pay.” So went an editorial in the Laconia Democrat on November 27th, 1891, thus prompting a series of events which led to, what is today, Lakes Region General Hospital. The Laconia Historical Society has put together

a fantastic exhibit at the Laconia Library telling the story of the development and progression of the hospital in words, pictures and artifacts. The exhibit will run through the rest of the year. After reading that editorial in the Laconia Democrat, Mrs. Rhoda C. Ladd of Court Street in Laconia, was prompted to name

Laconia in her will. (Laconia was, at that time, still a town.) When Mrs. Ladd died on December 21, 1892 made the town her residuary legatee (meaning anything left in the estate after other bequeathed items). “…. I give to the town of Laconia in trust for the See hospital on 14

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“We notice that the people of both Claremont and Exeter are moving to supply their towns with a hospital and this fact naturally suggests that Laconia is in quite as much need of something of the sort of her sister towns. In a town this size, cases are frequently met with when parties falling sick are unable to command the

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Laconia Hospital in 1966, Today, Lakes Region General Hospital sits on this site, deeded to the then Town of Laconia in 1905 by Rev. Jeremiah S. Jewett. Laconia’s first hospital was a cottage hospital that came to fruition in 1898 through the kindness and dedication of some Laconia citizens. An exhibit telling the complete history of this major New Hampshire hospital is on display at the Laconia Library through December. courtesy Photo

On Wednesday, October 2nd at 7pm, The Lake Winnipesaukee Historical Society presents “Black Bear Happenings in NH”, featuring Candice Rogers, NH Fish & Game 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. This program is free 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 26, 2013

Sept

Webster Highway, Meredith. 7pm. 279-6212

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

Through the 29th Rob Caron Art Show

VynnArt, 30 Main Street, Meredith. Caron, from Meredith is a self taught artist. His subject matter is primarily oil paintings of a variety of nature subjects, many of his paintings are large in size and include ornate framing. There will be an opportunity to meet Rob on Thursday, the 26th from 3-6pm at the gallery. 279-0057 Thursday 26th

Trivia Night

Hart’s Turkey

Farm,

233

Daniel

Teddy Roosevelt’s Nobel Prize – New Hampshire and the Portsmouth Peace Treaty

The Pierce Brigade, 14 Horseshoe Pond Lane, Concord. 7pm. Presented by Charles Doleac. 224-1819

Hang Up & Drive!

Boys & Girls Club, 719 North Main Street, Laconia. 7pm. Presented by nationally-recognized Distracted Driving Speaker Jennifer Smith. Free. 527-2895

Core Strengthening for the Athlete

Westside Healthcare, Franklin, Rehab entrance. 6-7pm. Introductory lecture on the importance of developing and maintaining a strong and stable core, as well as learning the many strengthening techniques available. Free and open to the public, Please dress appropriately and come ready to participate. 527-7120

Friday 27th Three Days Grace

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

Foliage Cruises on Lake Winnipesaukee

The Ghoullog

Cranmore Mountain, 1 Skimobile Road, North Conway. Doors open at 6:30. This years haunt theme is themed around the Mercer Home for the Criminally Insane! The newly designed unforgettable experience, will lead unsuspecting guests through a series of dark rooms, scary mazes and new for 2013, an outdoor element which will bring only the brave through the dark woods of night. This season, each Goulllog admission will come with a ticket to ride the chairlift to the summit for an unforgettable ride in the dark! www.cranmore.com or 1-800SUN-N-SKI

Saturday 28th Clutch

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

Open House – Daylily Gardens

Silver Center for the Arts, 17 High Street, Plymouth.8pm. 535-ARTS

Revolving Door – Classic Rock

Seacoast Irish Festival

New Hampton School’s Galletly Gallery, New Hampton. 5:30-7pm. Meet artist Scott Bulger, whose work will be on display at the gallery through October 12th. 677-3513.

Let the captain do the driving while you Relax and enjoy the fall foliage from the decks of the M/S Mount Washington

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

David Wilcox

Artist Reception

From Weirs Bch & Wolfeboro

“Saving Grace”

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

Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield Street, Rochester. 8pm. 335-1992

Scenic Cruises

Fri. 27th – Sat. 28th

Movie Night

Bristol Baptist Church, 30 Summer Street, Bristol. “The Encounter”. Gather at 5:30pm for hamburgers and hot dogs and the movie will begin at 6pm. 744-3885

Rotary Pavilion Stage, downtown Dover. An annual day-long diverse celebration of Irish dance, music, food and Celtic culture in New England. www.seacoastirishfestival.org

Luther “Guitar Jr.” Johnson & Duke Robillard

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

Classic Rock Block Party

Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield Street, Rochester. Doors open at 6pm. Featuring; Party rock band Fling with special guests Westminster Hillbillies and Jam Patrol. To benefit the MakeA-Wish Foundation. $5pp/$15/family of 4. 335-1992

Sunday Brunch

Town Wide Yard Sale

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

Jordan Tirrell Wysocki – Live Music

Canaan, NH. Village Common and all over Town. Starts at 9am. 523-7712

No cruise September 29

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 CHILDREN CRUISE FREE From Weirs Beach 5–7 PM

www.cruiseNH.com 603-366-5531

A Unique Bookstore for the Avid Reader... Over 25,000 New & Used Books Puzzles • Cards & Gift Certificates

Credit for your good used paperbacks!

OPEN EVERY DAY

MON.-FRI. 10-8 / SAT. 9-8 / SUN. 10-5

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1330 Union Ave., Laconia

603-528-4445

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

Turkey Dinner

St. John’s Methodist Church, 28 Cataract Ave, Dover. 4:30-6pm. $8/ adults, $7/seniors and veterans and $4/children. 742-3046

Rummage Sale

Holderness Community Church, 923 US Rt. 3, Holderness. 9am-2pm. 9687643

Roast Beef Supper

Congregational – Christian Church of West Franklin, Franklin. 5-6pm. $10/ adults, $5/children. Children 5 and under are free.

15th Annual Chili Challenge

Waterville Valley Town Square. 12pm. Area restaurants will be putting visitors

See events on 30

Pemi-Valley Habitat ReStore Grand Opening Pemi-Valley Habitat for Humanity is hosting a special Grand Opening Celebration at its new ReStore on Saturday, Sept. 28, from 9am to 3pm. The new ReStore is located at 1116 U.S. Rte. 3 in Holderness, at the junction of Rte. 175, next to the Veggie Art Girl. The public is invited to stop by at any time during the day to help Pemi-Valley Habitat Celebrate. Art Harriman will perform on the deck from 11 to 12. The kids can enjoy face painting by Stacey of the Veggie Art Girl and more. Come and enjoy pasta, pizza and salad from Village Pizza and Grill of Ashland from 11-1. The Common Man will provide their famous cookies and brownies. A blessing by Pastor Scott Mitchell will be held at 12 p.m. Door prizes will be raffled off each and every hour. And, everyone who attends will receive a free Habitat for Humanity Cookie Mold.

Friends Of The Arts Annual Art Show Plymouth Friends of the Arts in partnership with Plymouth Park and Recreation will hold the 29th annual Art Show in the Common in Plymouth on Saturday, October 5th from 9am to 4:00pm and is popular with tourists and locals alike. Along with the professional artists, there will be a Youth Art Show. Students in grades 1 through 8 will be participating in this juried exhibit. A reception for the students will be held on Thursday, October 3rd from 4:30 to 5:30 at the Pemi Youth Center, 111 Main Street, Plymouth, NH. The Youth Center will be open during the Fall Art Show to view the students’ work. Anyone interested in becoming an Art Show sponsor or a volunteer can call Friends of the Arts at 603-536-1182. Founded in 1973, Friends of the Arts is a non-profit arts council that provides over 32 towns and 41 schools throughout Central New Hampshire with affordable and accessible art programs. We are a 100% volunteer organization and are members of the communities we serve. We believe in improving the quality of our lives through art. For more information visit our website at www.friends-ofthe-arts.org.

N.H. Youth Waterfowl Hunt Weekend New Hampshire’s 2013 Youth Waterfowl Hunting Weekend will be held statewide on Saturday and Sunday, September 28-29. To participate, youth must be age 15 or younger and must be accompanied by a properly licensed adult age 18 or older. The adult may not hunt. The youth does not need a hunting license or duck stamp. “The youth weekend is a great way to get kids involved in waterfowl hunting. It gives them a chance to go with an adult who knows the sport, at a time when it’s still fairly warm and good numbers of birds are around,” said Ed Robinson, waterfowl biologist for the New Hampshire Fish and Game Department. “Quality time spent with a child during the youth weekend can help instill in them an appreciation of hunting lore, ethics and our outdoor environment.” All regular season waterfowl regulations, including shooting hours, use of non-toxic shot, etc., apply during the youth weekend. Specific seasons and bag limits for various waterfowl are listed on the Fish and Game website at http://www.huntnh.com/Hunting/Hunt_species/ hunt_waterfowl.htm. The New Hampshire Fish and Game Department works in partnership with the public to conserve the state’s fish, wildlife and marine resources and their habitats. Visit http://www.huntnh.com.

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 26, 2013

F O O L NEW HAMPSHIRE

in brendan@weirs.com

*

Live Free or Die.

*A FLATLANDER’S OBSERVATIONS ON LIFE

Staying Fit

by Brendan Smith Weirs Times Editor

As I reach the winter of my fifty-seventh year I admit that I don’t have the get up and go that I had when I was seventeen. In fact, I don’t have the get up and go I had when I was forty-seven. For a lot of men my age, “get up and go” is something that they deal with a few times in the middle of the night. I think that too much “get up and go” at the wrong time leads to not enough actual get up and go when it is really needed. Of course, it is important as you age that you try to keep up some sort of exercise regime. Getting exercise and moving around is more important as we get older. (Note: for you men “get up and go” does not count for exercise.) I have, through my life, always been aware of the need to exercise. That doesn’t mean I’ve always done it, it just means I have been aware of the need. Recently, we purchased a treadmill and put it in the basement. Legend has it that people buy treadmills with the best intentions but then soon lose interest. This can be verified by going to any yard sale. Nine out of ten times you will see a used treadmill or some other expensive piece of exercise equipment for sale. It is easy to negotiate a price with the owners, who are usually at the yard sale eating

doughnuts, since they will do anything to get rid of the beast and not have to drag it back into the house. In fact, getting the damned thing out of the house and onto the lawn in the first place is most likely the most exercise they have gotten with the machine in a few years. Up to this point, we have made good use of our treadmill. If we are not walking or running on it, we occasionally use the handles to hang wet clothes that are not meant for the dryer. It’s been almost a year since we bought it and I use the treadmill a good four or five times a week. I do enjoy it more than when I used to belong to a gym. Buying a gym membership is similar to buying an exercise machine. It is usually done with great intentions but then, after a few tries, other things get in the way, like the new season of “American Idol.” Unfortunately, you cannot get rid of a gym membership at a yard sale. I was never much of a weight guy when I was at the gym, but I would occasionally drift into the Nautilus Room. This is where you could, using odd looking machines and tone up parts of your body you didn’t know you could tone. “Man, look at the muscles on that guy’s index finger.” “Ears are looking good, Joe!” The Nautilus machines are stressful. If you don’t adjust them properly, it is all for naught. Once, I was using a chest machine for two weeks and had the seat level on 3. I was told by an instructor that it really should be on 2. It was clear that my chest wasn’t getting any bigger. I failed to notice,

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until it was too late, that my right shoulder was now big enough to play a game of chess on. Once, I mistakenly went into the free weight room. Guys, the size of Mount Washington, wearing large leather belts were lifting Mini-Cooper sized weights over their heads with one hand. All eyes turned towards me. In order to keep my pride, I went to the largest dumbbell (the weights, of course) and lifted it over my head without thinking. After I put it down, I got a thumbs up from the Mount Washingtons and then quietly left. My arm and neck were sore for two weeks. I never dared cross into the free weight room again. I used to use the sauna at the gym, it seemed like a real benefit since it was something you couldn’t do at home. After a few months of spending ten minutes in a room with a lot of hot, sweaty, naked guys, the benefit of it suddenly eluded me. At fifty-seven, I’m happy with just the treadmill and so is my doctor. It is because of his insistence that I sometimes force myself to get on the thing. Still, once I am done with a workout I do feel great and glad I did it. The doctors have also told me I shouldn’t go crazy trying to lift heavy things so I guess I’m stuck with it since I’d never be able to get it out onto the lawn for a yard sale. Brendan welcomes your comments at brendan@ weirs.com. His detective serial “The Case of The Missing Flatlander” continues next week at www. foolinnh.com.

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For more info, call the Somersworth, NH Chamber: 603-692-7175 or download brochures at www.somersworthchamber.com

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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 26, 2013

Come and explore...

The Loon Center

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

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

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

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10am to 5pm 10am to 4pm American Made

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Jewelry, Country Wood Crafts, Original Watercolors,Slate, Leather, Signs, Wearable Art, Framed Insects, Paper, Fragrance, Pottery, Blown Glass, Scarves, Botanicals, Painted Stemware, Photography, Ornaments, Toys, Pet Gifts, Ceramics, Candles, Primitive and Folk Art, Knits, Floral Design, Doll Clothes, Foot Stools, Soap, Herbal Dips, Salsas, Oils, Vinegars, Maple, Cannoli, Jams, Kosher Nuts and much more!

FREE ADMISSION ~ Rain or Shine Directions from Route 93 take Exit 23

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Urgent Matter To The Editor: In 1989 Stuart M. Butler of the conservative Heritage Foundation published a proposal called “Assuring Affordable Health Care for All Americans,” which included a provision to “mandate all households to obtain adequate insurance.” In 2006 Mitt Romney, Republican governor of Massachusetts signed off on a law requiring individuals of the state to purchase health insurance. This law has proven successful and is popular with the satisfied citizens of Massachusetts. It served as a template for the Affordable Care Act (ACA) put into place by President Obama’s signature in 2010. ACA puts the private health insurance market within the reach of millions who will deal directly with their providers and the insurers - the farthest thing from a “government take-over of health care.” It all sounds like a Republican dream come true! But no - it’s a Republican nightmare - a “train wreck,” a tornado that will leave “nobody safe from its wrath!” What is keeping Republicans up a night is a very scary thought - Americans able to see for themselves the benefits of ACA and Obama being given credit for it! Yes, “the fight to stop ObamaCare now is an urgent matter” for the GOP! One wonders how a Re-

Our Story

publican idea can morph so quickly from good to evil - so evil that Republicans are threatening to shut down the government, wreck the good faith and credit of the United States and risk destabilizing the global financial system to prevent its implementation by a Democratic president. Cynthia Muse Rye, NH.

Workforce Housing To The Editor: What is happening at the Lakes Regional Planning Commission in Meredith? A community of towns are invited to attend a forum on Workforce Housing in the middle of the day on 9-27-13 between the hours of 11AM2:30PM. This is suppose to be a Public Outreach Program! I have emailed Mr. Jerry Coogan. AICP, program manager for the Granite State Futures[the program of the LPPC], and CEDS on two separate occasions--dates 9-1-2013& 9-4-13. Email of 9-1-13---this email asked for the format of this workshop, and is the public allowed questions. As of 9-1513, I have not received acknowledgement from Mr.Coogan. Email dated 9-4-13... Please explain to me why this meeting is from 11AM -2:30PM. The hours discriminate against the “Working Class” in the towns, therefore there will

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.

be less input from “WE the PEOPLE”. I think the time should be changed to accommodate the “Working Class”. As of 9-15-13 . I have not received acknowledgement from Me. Coogan! This appears to be an illegal “Public Meeting” because most people who pay taxes and work are unable to attend. Can people walk away from their jobs at 11AM? Why would you have a public meeting without a majority of the people? Under your Enabling Statute--RSA 36:47,General Powers & Duties, the Regional Planning Commission’s are required “to make a good faith effort and respond to our communities”. Having meetings during the lunch hour is not a Good Faith effort , particularly when you’ve had other meetings in the evening when more tax payers can attend. Those who show up are not a representative of the majority of taxpayers in any community. It is offensive that you would hold this important hearing at a time which is only marginally consistent with due process of law and suggests that you want to do an end-run around important public input. The meeting should be rescheduled for an evening time. Rosemary Landry Meredith, NH.

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


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Lakes Region Detachment 506 Marine Corps League

Looking for New Members All former Marine and Navy corps, men and women welcome.

Meetings 2nd Thursday of the month, 6:30pm at the Meredith Community Center, Meredith, NH. Please join us in these activities: Toys for Tots, Color Guard at Fenway Park, Home Day Parades, Funerals, Scholarship Fund.

Carter Dome and the Wildcats The Golf Gals Tag Three More Peaks

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to pay $3 to park, even on the side of the road when the small parking area is full. The only improvement I notice is a kiosk with silly information about hanging your food in trees so the bears can have fun getting it. I pity people who don’t realize they will be gifted a $75 dollar parking ticket if they don’t pay the $3. The four of us were happy the rain had stopped and the clouds appear to be lifting as we headed up the trail at 9:30 am. The trail was pleasant and was once an old road that follows along the north side of its namesake. We passed by an old dam and soon we turned left onto the Carter Dome Trail. We stopped and removed our raincoats. We chugged along up the See patenaude on 32

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“Amy we want to go hiking, where are we going to go?” That isn’t your average fairway chatter. Sarah and Sharon are serious and are dedicated to making a big dent on the AMC 4,000 footer list. I am reminded that Nancy wants to join us too. On Saturday morning it was lightly raining and we met at the top of Franconia Notch. They followed me to Dunkin’Donuts in Gorham. The place is super packed with 4-wheeler enthusiasts; they can drive on the streets here! We grabbed coffee and we hoped the sky will clear. I dropped my rig at the Wildcat Mountain Ski Area and I joined my friends in their car for a ride a few miles back north to the 19 Mile Brook Trail. I have no idea why we are required

C

Sharon, Nancy, yours truly and Sarah on the summit of Carter Dome, elevation 4,832 feet. To honor and remember the people that were killed on September 11th American Flags were raised on the summits of all 48 mountains on the AMC 4,000 footer list. Annually on the weekend day nearest or on September 11th flags are flown on New Hampshire’s highest mountains. Next year the date is September 14, 2014 and if you are interested in participating visit Flagsonthe48.org.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

From The State House Time to Wake Up and Stand for LOCAL Control! It has been a very exciting week in Alton. On Sept. 16, Alton became the first community in NH to vote AGAINST Comby Rep. Jane mon Core. The Cormier School Board Belknap District 8 vote of 3 – 2 was a vote for local control as it became apparent that local governance was eroding under the mandating weight of Common Core. It was a spirited debate to be sure, but one which included all sides of the issue. I am very sure there will be much more to come in the days ahead and we will keep you posted.

On September 18, the Alton Business Association graciously hosted a presentation of Workforce Housing with Ken McWilliams, Alton Town Planner, and Steve Whitman of Jeffrey Taylor and Associates. Alton voted down three warrant articles on housing ordinances in March 2013, but the Town Planner continues to believe more “education” is needed for citizens to understand Workforce Housing state laws. I think we learned more than we perhaps wanted to know! For instance, we learned Mr. McWilliams wrote a HUD Grant for $30,000 with the paid assistance of Steve Whitman, who was then awarded the actual $30,000 grant! When asked See cormier on 35

Warning: Our Government Is a Threat to Public Safety Forget gun control. America needs government control. Have you noticed the common thread among several mass killings and by Michelle Malkin h o m e l a n d Syndicated Columnist security incidents lately? Time and again, it’s the control freaks in Washington who have fallen down on their jobs, allowing crazies, creeps and criminals to roam free and wreak havoc while ignoring rampant red flags. Let’s review: Washington Navy Yard shooter Aaron Alexis: Despite gun-grabbing Democrats’ best efforts to blame a nonexistent “AR-15” for this week’s horrific Navy Yard massacre, the truth is seeping out about shooter Aaron Alexis. The 34-year-old Navy veteran had been treated since August by the Veterans Administration for a host of mental problems that plagued him for up to a decade. Officials say Alexis was paranoid, had a sleep disorder, suffered from schizophrenia and was “hearing voices.” He told Newport, R.I., police after an altercation just last month that he believed a “microwave machine” was sending vibrations through a wall into his body. Friends say he was a heavy drinker and violent video game addict. A ticking time bomb, he had racked up a string of misconduct incidents during his military stint ranging from absenteeism to insubordination to disorderly conduct. He was arrested in Seattle in 2004 and in Fort Worth, Texas, in 2010 for separate anger-fueled shootings that terrorized neighbors and innocent bystanders.

Yet somehow Alexis passed several military background checks, gained high-level security clearance and had access to multiple military installations. The civilian contractor who employed Alexis blasted the feds on Tuesday for failing to fully disclose his history. “Anything that suggests criminal problems or mental health issues, that would be a flag,” Thomas Hoshko of The Experts told The Washington Post. “We would not have hired him.” And 12 innocent people might still be alive today. Fort Hood jihadist Nidal Hasan: The red flag-ignoring government seems to have become an affirmative action employer for rage-filled madmen. Fort Hood jihadist Nidal Hasan, sentenced to death last month, had warned his military superiors well in advance of the massacre that he was prone to violence. Citing convicted Army fragger Hasan Akbar and others, Hasan emphasized that he was not alone among Muslim soldiers who believed they “should not serve in any capacity that renders them at risk to hurting/killing believers unjustly.” The feds buried concerns about Hasan and instead kept him employed to prevent accusations of discrimination. They did not want to be “crucified,” according to one Army investigator. Twelve innocent men and women, plus one unborn baby, died as a consequence of the government’s malign neglect and feckless indulgence of political correctness. TSA nutball Nna Alpha Onuoha: Then there’s the TSA. Last week, a former TSA agent was arrested on the 12th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks for calling in threats to Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) and warning that there would be a “baptism of fire” on 9/11/13. Investigators found a

See malkin on 34


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Syria Crisis Clouds UN General Assembly Session UNITED NATIONS—P r e s i -

dents, Prime Ministers, Kings and Potentates will be in New York for the 68th annual by John J. Metzler U N G e n e r a l Syndicated Columnist Assembly. The ongoing Syrian crisis and the toxic haze of recent chemical weapons use, clouds the diplomatic horizon at the global gathering as delegates confront issues of war, peace and widening humanitarian disasters. But it’s the General Debate, the key policy speeches over the next two weeks where the headlines are generated, that’s the highlight of the session. While delegates speak with broad brush themes concerning development, disarmament, poverty and peacekeeping, be certain the focus will remain on Syria’s ongoing civil conflict and the regional shockwaves reverberating throughout the Middle East from Turkey to Lebanon and Jordan. By tradition Brazil speaks first followed by the United States. Normally this is a gracious formality between two friendly nations but this year Brazil’s leftist President is irate over alleged U.S. electronic eavesdropping on her government and herself personally. Dilma Rousseff has taken the unprecedented step to cancel a State visit to Washington D.C. planned for October. Brazil a close U.S. Latin American ally and rising economic power has been plainly insulted by the eavesdropping allegations and it looks like political damage control won’t work this late in the process. Key figures to speak opening day after Brazil and the USA’s Obama include, Argentina’s President Christina FernandezKirchner, Islamic Iran’s Hassan Rouhani, France’s Francois Hollande, and Mexico’s Enrique Pena Nieto. King Abdullah of Jordan, probably the most erudite and sagacious speaker on the first day, as well as the Monarchs of Monaco and Qatar shall also

address the delegates. More controversial leaders to speak besides Iran, include Zimbabwe’s longtime dictator Robert Mugabe, Bolivia’s buffo ruler Ivo Morales, and Venezuela’s up and coming demagogue Nicolas Maduro. At the same time will President Obama use the diplomatic occasion in New York to just “coincidently” meet with his Iranian counterpart to discuss and attempt to defuse global concerns over Tehran’s embryonic nuclear weapons program? Contrary to past years, delegations from 193 UN member states will not meet under the dome in the majestic General Assembly hall with its soaring ceilings, marble rostrums and aura of history but rather in what looks like an IKEAtype building with low ceilings, functional furniture, and a faux marble rostrum more akin to a model UN than to the real deal. Given that the Assembly hall is under renovation, as was the 38 story UN Secretariat building for the past five years, the whole presence looks a bit low budget. One hundred thirty-one heads of State and Government will attend the session as shall sixty Foreign Ministers. Yet many of the heavy-hitter countries such as the United Kingdom, Canada, China, Germany, Russia, and South Korea will be represented by their respective Foreign Ministers. There’s the plethora of 174 Assembly agenda items to wade through; from hot button political issues, to vital peacekeeping operations, and budgetary items to a gaggle of the usual perfunctory anti-Israel resolutions, and slap on the wrist items ranging from the Question of the Falkland Islands to the continuing American economic embargo on Cuba. Many of the agenda items center on the mantra of sustainable development. After the controversial one year tenure of Serbia’s Vuk Jeremic, this year’s new Assembly President Dr. John Ashe hails from Antigua and Barbuda in the Caribbean. Secretary General Ban Kimoon, himself from Korea, addressed some of the key devel-

opment concerns on the eve of the Assembly. “While global economic trends are slowly improving, the crisis continues to takes its toll; for the first time official development assistance (ODA) has fallen for two con-

secutive years,” the Secretary General said. Indeed according to a UN report, ODA declined in 2012, down to $126 billion from $134 billion in 2011, mainly due to fiscal austerity measures

See Metzler on 21

Minimum Wage Madness Political crusades for raising the minimum wage are back again. Advocates of minimum wage laws often give themselves credit for being more by Thomas Sowell “compassionSyndicated Columnist ate” towards “the poor.” But they seldom bother to check what are the actual consequences of such laws. One of the simplest and most fundamental economic principles is that people tend to buy more when the price is lower and less when the price is higher. Yet advocates of minimum wage laws seem to think that the government can raise the price of labor without reducing the amount of labor that will be hired. When you turn from economic principles to hard facts, the case against minimum wage laws is even stronger. Countries with minimum wage laws almost invariably

have higher rates of unemployment than countries without minimum wage laws. Most nations today have minimum wage laws, but they have not always had them. Unemployment rates have been very much lower in places and times when there were no minimum wage laws. Switzerland is one of the few modern nations without a minimum wage law. In 2003, “The Economist” magazine reported: “Switzerland’s unemployment neared a five-year high of 3.9 percent in February.” In February of this year, Switzerland’s unemployment rate was 3.1 percent. A recent issue of “The Economist” showed Switzerland’s unemployment rate as 2.1 percent. Most Americans today have never seen unemployment rates that low. However, there was a time when there was no federal minimum wage law in the United States. The last time was during the Coolidge administration, when the annual unemployment rate got as low as See Sowell on 28


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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A patient writes: myself fferent ways to get “I have tried many di ed, bloated, no energy, s tir back to myself. I wa el right. Then I saw Dr. fe ’t dn brain fog, just di everyr, which also listed pe pa e th in ad ’s have Fink why not, what do I t, gh ou th d an lt fe I thing to give him a try. to lose! So I decided feeling eks and I’m actually It has been four we not mpared to years of myself again, now co esome! I have energy; I aw u’ feeling good, this is I can say is ‘thank yo l al ly, ar cle e or m k thin , 2013 — S.B. on August 15 Dr. Fink!� y to u and you are read If this describes yo that t en em d for improv make a real deman charge of your own will put you back in @ Fink Chiropractic r. Fink ter, health, then call D Improvement Cen and Natural Health d us on the web at 603-524-4555 or fin ro.net. www.finkchi

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ity are not limited to how young one looks in a snapshot. The ability to move and stand upright is an important factor in assessment of functional age. Posture, range of motion and spinal flexibility are important to longevity and quality of life. Chiropractic care that addresses forward head posture, rounded shoulders, cervical curves, and kyphotic posture (forward head posture) could play a definite anti-aging role for the aging Natural Improvement Center. population. While Chiropractic may not make your 32ND ANNIVERSARY wrinkles go away August 25, 2013 we can certainly say Message of the us are looking at a later that chiropractic can help BLESSED VIRGIN MARY Medjugorje, Bosnia-Hercegovina retirement and with sky- you act and look younger rocketing insurance and especially if it corrects Dear children! Also today, the Most High is giving me the grace to be with you and medical costs are more posture that is rounded to lead you towards conversion. Every concerned about what forward. Movement, flexday I am sowing and am calling you lies ahead if we get sick or ibility, balance and agility to conversion, that you may be prayer, peace, love - the grain that by dying will heaven forbid need to go are all linked to the spine give birth a hundredfold. I do not desire into the hospital. in some way. A drug free for you, dear children, to have to repent When we use the words system of healing like chifor everything that you could have done but did not want to. Therefore, little anti-aging often the first ropractic can certainly be children, again, with enthusiasm say: ‘I thing that comes to mind a source of longevity and want to be a sign to others.’ Thank you are skin care and nutri- vitality. For more inforfor having responded to my call.â€? tional therapy. However, mation or to make an apOur Blessed Mother has been giving the concerns of longev- pointment, call Dr. Fink @ a Message to the World every 25th day of the month since June 1981. Fink Chiropractic & Natural Health Improvement Center, 603-524-4555 or ď€ ď€‚ď€‚ď€ƒď€„ď€…ď€†ď€‡ď€ˆď€…ď€‡ď€‰ď€Šď€‚ď€…ď€‹ď€Œď€?ď€?ď€?ď€?ď€Œď€ ď€…ď€’ď€‰ď€“ď€”ď€•ď€–ď€…ď€—ď€”ď€ƒď€ƒď€‚ď€˜ď€„ď€… find us online at www. ď€‰ď€˜ď€‚ď€…ď€ ď€‚ď€ƒď€„ď€…ď€†ď€‡ď€ˆď€‰ď€„ď€‚ď€‚ď€‡ď€ˆď€Šď€‹ď€‚ď€Œ ď€‰ď€˜ď€‚ď€…ď€ ď€‚ď€ƒď€„ď€…ď€†ď€‡ď€ˆď€‰ď€„ď€‚ď€‚ď€‡ď€ˆď€Šď€‹ď€‚ď€Œď€… ď€ ď€‚ď€ƒď€„ď€…ď€†ď€‡ď€ˆď€‰ď€„ď€‚ď€‚ď€‡ď€ˆď€Šď€‹ď€‚ď€Œď€…ď€“ď€ˆď€˜ď€‚ď€…ď€•ď€”ď€™ď€‚ď€•ď€–ď€…ď€šď€ˆď€…ď€›ď€„ď€‚ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€…ď€… finkchiro.net

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Presented by LRGHealthcare

Fight Seasonal Flu by Getting Vaccinated Fall is just around the corner, and with the colder weather each year comes flu season. “The flu vaccine is one of the best ways we can protect ourselves and our families from the flu,” said LRGHealthcare Medical Director of Infection Control Dr. Abigail Dacuycuy. “The CDC recommends that everyone, six months and older

should get a flu vaccine, and we support this recommendation. For some people, the flu is truly a health risk; for others, it is just an inconvenience, but everyone benefits from limiting its spread in our community. Widespread vaccination, including vaccination of children, is the best way to protect everyone in our community.”

Beginning Tuesday, October 1, flu vaccines will be offered at the following locations for anyone three years or older, or as noted: • Your Primary Care Provider. LRGHealthcare urges you to see your primary care provider to receive your vaccine. If your child is under the age of three, please call your child’s pediatrician to schedule a pediatric flu vaccination. • Franklin Regional Hospital’s Infusion Transfusion Department (FIT). By appointment only, call 934-2060 ext. 8222, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday between 8:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. • Lakes Region General Hospital. Clinics will be held every Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday from 1:00 - 4:30 p.m. On Thursday, October 3, 10, and 17, clinic will be open until 7:00 p.m. The clinic will not be administering vaccines November 26 – 28 due to the Thanksgiving holiday. • Laconia Clinic. For Laconia Clinic and Caring for Women patients, flu shots will be offered for adult and pediatric patients October 2, 4, 9, 11, 23, 25, 30 and Nov. 1 from 9am to noon and 1:30-5:00 p.m. Please call the Laconia Clinic Flu Hotline at 527-2752 for more information.

For the most current information visit the LRGHealthcare website at www.lrgh.org or call the LRGHealthcare Flu Hotline at 527-7069.

Start your Journey to Healthy Living… Today If you’re considering weight loss surgery, the Weight Institute of New Hampshire (WINH) offers FREE information sessions. Attend a bariatric surgery information session where you will have the opportunity to meet with Dr. Shariff and the Weight Institute of New Hampshire staff.

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Better Choices, Better Health:

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Did you know that nearly one out of every two adults have at least one chronic disease? These chronic diseases may include arthritis, chronic pain, asthma, obesity, osteoporosis, diabetes, heart disease and any other chronic condition that you live with on a daily/ weekly basis, which may significantly limit your every-day activities. Learn how to manage your symptoms/disease with the Better Choices, Better Health workshop presented by LRGHealthcare. Free sessions are available at Franklin Regional Hospital each Wednesday, beginning September 18 through October 23 from 9:30 - 11:30 a.m., and at the Taylor Community, Woodside each Wednesday October 30 through December 11 from 9:30 – 11:30 a.m.

Those attending the workshops will apply skills for living a full, healthy life with a chronic condition, learn to set weekly goals and develop a practical step-by-step plan for improving health and quality of life. Workshop leaders will guide participants through this proven program developed by the Stanford University School of Medicine. These sessions are ideal for anyone living with a chronic health condition or a caregiver of someone with a chronic health condition. For more information or to register for this upcoming workshops, please call LRGHealthcare Education Services at 527-7120.

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

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


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Your Health is in Your Hands by Dr. Graham Moneysmith, DC. Contributing Writer

Have you ever taken the time to consider the difference between what’s “normal” and what’s “common”? When it comes to our health there is much that we accept as normal when actually it’s just common. Here’s what I mean: take headaches. We have many folks who come into out offices and say something along the lines of, “well I have headaches a couple times of month, like everybody else”. See the difference? Headaches may be common, but they are not normal. Our failure to make this differentiation is quite detrimental to our health. We begin to see problems or issues in our health as normal, just because so many other people have the same issues….mom said if your friends all jumped off bridges, right?. We look around at a very unhealthy culture and see issues. We see people in pain, people on a multitude of meds just to “function”, and we see too much illness and disease. We begin to believe that if everyone has these problems this commonly then they must be normal. Here’s the problem: our country is not healthy and a poor example to build a normal. We have high obesity rates, lifestyle disease rates, we spend more on healthcare than any other nation, and we take the bulk of the world’s medication. When it comes to health we are failing and so is our system. A first step in the right direction will be to create a new normal. A normal that may not be common, but more closely resembles what God made

our bodies to do. Here are a few places to create a new normal: 1) Exercise: the common way is to say that you don’t have enough time. The day is simply too busy to find 30-60 minutes of activity. The truth is that the day is too busy because we have fallen into the cultural norm of cramming every minute so full that we are stressed, exhausted, and overwhelmed. You do have enough time, because you will make the time. If you don’t create the space for healthy choices, your body will eventually become worn so thin that it will simply shut you down via exhaustion, injury, etc. Trust me it’s better to create the time on your own terms. 2) Food: we think eating processed, convenient, and cheap “food” is normal. It seems to be, because it is so readily available and look at how busy fast food places seem to be. This cultural “norm” will damage your health, your waistline, and your lifespan. We as a country are overfed and undernourished. It’s time to follow a simple rule: if it didn’t grow from the ground, or walk/swim/ fly…..you probably don’t need to eat it. Or if you can’t instantly recognize the stuff on the ingredients list of a product….you, again, should probably skip it. Don’t overcomplicate it. Michael Pollan in his book “The Omnivore’s Dilemma” summed it up perfectly: “Eat food. Not too much.

Mostly plants.” Follow this and food confusion should be simplified. 3) Pain: we have begun to believe that pain is normal because it is so common. We say things like “it’s just my normal pain”. This is crazy. No pain is normal. Needing pain meds to function, whether over the counter or prescription, is not normal. People pop Advil like breath mints, but this doesn’t make it normal. Start respecting pain for what it is: not a problem, but information on what’s happening in your body. If you get low back pain, don’t ignore it or cover it with pain meds. Doing this overlooks that your body is signaling that there is damage occurring. If we push the symptoms aside either by drugs or toughing it out, we allow the area to continue to be damaged and eventually it will breakdown and you will require a major intervention. Care for yourself at the first hint of pain; discover the cause and get it fixed not hidden. If you keep living in the common ways of our culture, believing them to be normal, then you will always have the health of our culture. Further, if you have the health of our culture, you probably fall victim to the some of the most common killers of our people: preventable lifestyle deaths. Clearly, it’s time for a new normal and that starts with a change of your mind.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

ACAM To Provide Arcade Exhibit At Granite State Comicon

The American Classic Arcade Museum (ACAM), located inside the Funspot Family Entertainment Center, is constantly in demand to provide exhibits of classic arcade games to various gaming conventions around the United States. ACAM has been proud to participate in these events and demonstrate to the public at large why it is so important to preserve these classic games for future generations. In just a few short days, ACAM will open a new chapter of trade show appearances at, of all places, a comic book show. ACAM will be providing an arcade exhibit featuring popular games from the 1970’s and 1980’s at the 2013 Granite State Comicon. The event will be held in Manchester, NH on September 28th and 29th at the Radisson Center of New Hampshire. Now in its 10th year, the Granite State Comicon is the largest comic convention in the state. Founded by Double Midnight Comics of Manchester, the convention features comic book

and collectibles dealers, guest artists & writers, table top and video game tournaments, costuming and other events. According to convention organizer Chris Proulx, the goal of this event has been to bring a slice of the big city comic shows to the Granite State. “For the first few years the show was relatively small,” said Proulx. “However, the last few years have shown tremendous growth and a definite spike in attendance. Geek culture has crossed into the mainstream thanks to Marvel’s movies (Iron Man, Captain America, The Avengers, etc.) and television shows like The Walking Dead and Game of Thrones. That mainstreaming has led to an increased interest in comic book conventions.” Do videogames tie in with comic books? “Absolutely,” said Mike Stulir, one of the Directors of ACAM. “Comic books, video games, board games, card games and other similar activities all tie together into a form of escapism. We see a lot of people with lives, careers

and responsibilities that are always on the lookout for a way to briefly escape their reality as a form of relaxation. At ACAM, our escapism is arcade games. The comic book fans look for the same escapism we do, but achieve it in a different way. I think ACAM will feel right at home while attending this event.” “We are looking forward to participating in our first comic book convention,” said Gary Vincent, President of ACAM. “We have taken an arcade exhibit

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on the road for many large video game shows in the past several years, and we think that bringing some of our games to the Granite State Comicon should be a lot of fun.” What can someone expect that attends this event? Well, aside from vendors selling all kinds of comic-related materials, you will be able to see voice actors from TV & movies, costume contests, the Delorean Time Machine from Back to the Future Part 3, and even R2-D2. “Comic book conventions feature things like gaming tournaments, celebrity appearances, costuming and more,” said Proulx. “Comic conventions are a great way for people that are curious about comics, science fiction, horror, etc. to get a taste of everything the geek world has to offer!” The American Classic Arcade Museum is located on the third floor of the massive Funspot Family Entertainment Center in Weirs Beach, NH. ACAM was founded and established as the first 501c3 non-profit facility dedicated to the preservation, history and play of classic arcade games. Funspot is the largest arcade in the world as recognized by the

Guinness Book of World Records. Over the years as more machines were added by being purchased or by donation, the American Classic Arcade Museum became the Mecca for arcade game enthusiasts, and the merely curious. It is now the largest collection of fully operational classic arcade video games in the world. The museum has gained national and international recognition being highlighted in ESPN: The Magazine, MSNBC, EDGE Magazine, Retro Gamer, The Escapist, Yankee Magazine, in-flight airline publications and locally in NH to DO magazine & The Boston Globe. ACAM has also been the backdrop for several feature films and has been utilized by collegiate educational institutions as a learning & research facility for their students. For more information about the Granite State Comicon, or to purchase tickets to the show, visit http://www.granitecon. com To learn more about The American Classic Arcade Museum, or to find out how you can contribute to our preservation efforts, visit http://www.classicarcademuseum.org


13

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

U of Kansas: “Indefinite administrative leave�? F o r m e r State Senator Jim Rubens is scheduled to be in studio this Saturday. The by Niel Young Jeanne Advocates Columnist Shaheen folks are already in “character assassination� mode. We are looking forward to the 2014 primaries for state offices, US Congress, and the US Senate. The only question for the progressive/liberal/ Democrat candidates/incumbents is: will you run as far away from Barack Hussein Obama, your leader for six years? Hussein has brought enough TAKERS into the party to be a big boost for any candidate who promises to continue the Obama gravy train. Just a minute republicans, it will not be a cake walk for incumbents. Many of you have stuck your finger in our eye once too many times and we pray and will work for your defeat. It is unfortunate that we will still have to wait until 2016 to clear the buildings of other RINOs and border line criminals, here is a newsflash for you, The Tea Party movement WILL continue. Let’s be just as aggressive with state republicans. There will be a list. Remember in the 60’s and 70’s how we worked hard to dump the RINOs. What good is a republican who will support Democrats with “Republicans for (Democrats name)�? What’s that, you say we need to elect republicans? Naw, my principles won’t allow me to give my enemy another opportunity to stick it to me for one more term. So many republicans have

not failed, they didn’t even try! ******** Washington Examiner: “Here is a guy who has been useless for the years he has been a US Senator from Kentucky. In a new campaign ad called “Stand for coal.� Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s voice booms powerfully over a soaring musical score. “I tell you, I will be the leader of the forces that take on the war on coal,� he says over video of pro-coal Kentuckians, an American flag, and McConnell himself. It is really insulting our intelligence when you RINOs lie to our face because we don’t know any better in Mitch’s opinion. Google his name and for or against the coal industry? 30 years in the senate and he is called a leader. Time for Mitch, McCain, Reid, and Pelosi to leave. “ Indeed, just as the Environmental Protection Agency prepared this week to release new rules regulating coal-fired power plants, McConnell pushed to stop the agency from implementing them. Meanwhile, McConnell’s campaign sent out a fundraising email touting his pro-coal credentials. “But, more than two decades ago, McConnell was one of 89 senators who voted for the Clean Air Act amendments that authorized the EPA to regulate such air pollution in the first place.� ******** Thanks DAILY CALLER: “In the wake of the Navy Yard shooting, a journalism professor at the University of Kansas is calling for children of NRA members to be the NEXT people killed in a mass shooting.�

“DAVID GUTH, an associate professor at UK’s journalism school, took to Twitter to lay the blame for the Navy Yard shooting on the shoulders of NRA members. If anyone has to die in a mass shooting, it should be their children.� FRIEND: He’s too blinded by his ideology to understand that those “no gun zones� should be relabeled “killing zones�. A statement issued Friday by UK Chancellor saying: “in order to prevent disruptions to the learning environment.� DC: “Guth was placed on indefinite administrative leave pending a review. His classes will be taught by other faculty members.� ******** Will the Republicans in NH District 1 have a candidate in the 2014 primary with a spouse of the same gender? Remember that Cong. Barney Frank and Cong. Gerry Studds had not taken a spouse of the same gender. Barney has since retired from politics and does have a same gender spouse. I am not a big tent guy, my country is going to ruin, and the republican party is just about dead. Move along, nothing here to see – or save. ******** Barack is crying again. At a Missouri auto plant talking about “republicans trying to mess with me�. We are paying $3.50-$4 a gallon for gas, and Hussein takes our plane to go whine in Missouri? Obama is like a starting pitcher who pitches for a no-decision. ******* Niccolo Machiavelli: One who deceives will always find those who allow themselves to be deceived.�

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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hospital from 1

following uses; the same shall be deposited at interest or invested in safe securities, and whenever a hospital shall be established in Laconia at an expenditure of not less than ten thousand dollars, or when said sum or more is raised for such hospital, then the same shall be devoted in aid of said hospital, as the board of selectman, or a committee chosen by said town of Laconia shall be considered for the best interest

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of the town.� Mrs. Ladd’s home on Court Street was appraised at $4,125 with a small amount of furniture and a Laconia Saving Bank account with $2,049.31. It was to be held in trust until $10,000 could be secured for a hospital. The Rhoda C Ladd Hospital Fund Committee was formed. Mrs. John F. Zebley, a summer resident at the “Nestledown� in the Weirs showed her inter-

est in a local hospital. When the first attempt to raise funds was made she contributed $100. In the latter part of 1895, when another effort was made to raise $1500 to establish a cottage hospital, Mrs. Zebley had little booklets manufactured. These booklets were two leaves of thick cardboard with twenty-five holes, each big enough for a silver dime, punched in each leaf. When filled, each booklet would have a value of $5. She then sent the fifty booklets to Woodbury L. Melcher of the Hospital Fund Committee to be distributed in Laconia while she sent fifty booklets to her friends in New York City. She also contributed twenty-five dollars. The local ladies auxiliary was also hard at work raising funds. They were encouraged by Mrs. Zebley’s assistance as they were getting discouraged in their own efforts in raising $1.500. The fundraising was still going on when incidents happening in and around Laconia showed the need for a hospital to finally be established. One item in the exhibit tells of an incident in September of 1897 at the railroad crossing on Messer Street. It was known as “Nichols Crossing.� Frank W. Clay and Minnie B. Johnson were struck by See hospital on 15

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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Mrs. John F. Zebley hospITal from 14

the 7:45 Lake Shore train while out for an evening drive in Mr. Clay’s horse and carriage. According to the Laconia Democrat: “The terror maddened horse dashed off, tearing itself away from the harness and team as the latter was struck by the swiftly-moving locomotive, lifted high in the air and thrown a distance of fifty-feet. While the two occupants were hurled an even greater distance and lay insensible and bleeding.” The couple was transported to a house in Lakeport and two physicians,

Rhoda Ladd’s house on Court Street eventually became the Laconia Cottage Hospital. The building still stands today courtesy Photos and is occupied by Demo Shoe Repair. Dr. Harriman and Dr. Saltmarsh, were called for. As the Democrat noted in a subhead: “Victims Still Lying Unconscious, He Fatally Injured; She Barely has a chance for recovery.” Funds were finally raised on July 19, 1898, the Laconia Cottage Hospital, at the former home of Mrs. Rhoda C. Ladd, was finally dedicated and opened. It had a capacity of about six to eight patients at a time. The Cottage Hospital paid a rent of one-hun-



dred and fifty dollars a year. It was in 1905 when the present site of what is today, Lakes Region General Hospital was deeded to Laconia by Rev. Jeremiah S. Jewett who, in conjunction with the celebration of 50th year of Laconia’s incorporation as a town. Rev. Jewett sold the land to the town for $6,000, a fraction of its worth, and then donated $3,000 back to help with the building of the hospital. See hospital on 16

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16

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

hospital from 15

The conditional deed transferred the Jewett Family parcel on “Jewett Hill” to the Laconia Hospital: “…That there shall be erected upon the herein described land, so soon as the available funds of said Laconia Hospital Association will

permit, one or more permanent buildings constructed of brick and stone; at a cost of no less than 20,000…” So ends the first part of the history of Laconia’s hospital, yet the exhibit at the Laconia Library will take you not only here but through

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In 1905, The Rev. Jeremiah S. Jewett (below) deeded land on Jewett Hill (above) to Laconia for $6,000 and then gave them $3,000 to help build the hospital. It is the site where LRGH courtesy Photo stands today. the rest of its history to present day. Two large displays give a detailed timeline of significant events in the hospital’s history and there are pictures and artifacts that will take you on a trip through time. The exhibit was put together by Brenda Polidoro, Executive Director of the Laconia Historical Society as well as Patricia Rice, Manager, Communications & Program Development Office of Education at LRGH.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

BROOKFIELD This charming Antique Cape has been completely restored, sits on 72 acres with fields, woods, streams and meadows; includes indoor horse arena and large barn.

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WOLFEBORO Lake Winnipesaukee - Delightful end unit townhouse wonderfully maintained. 3 bedrooms 3.5 baths. Lake/mountain views. Fireplace. Sun deck. Patio. Tennis. Deeded dock. Garage.

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NEW HAMPTON Three bedroom Cape Style cottage with sandy beach on Lake Winona. Waterside deck, L-shaped dock, enclosed porch and your very own stream with waterfall!

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MEREDITH Antique Cape style home lovingly restored ctr. chimney, fieldstone FP, gourmet kitch., custom cabinetry, exp. beams, open flr plan. Horse barn, carriage barn, potting shed on 3.45ac w/mtn views.

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As the housing market bounces back in many parts of the country, you may be wondering: What’s my home worth now? There’s actually more than one answer, according to Scott Halliwell, a certified financial planner at USAA. He says your home has three potentially very different price tags based on its: Market value, Replacement value and Property tax value “Since different values can be used for different reasons, it’s important to understand when each applies,” Halliwell says, adding that some of these values may move in different directions at the same time. Market value -This is

the amount homes in your area are bought and sold for. It’s the measure most folks think of when they try to estimate their home’s worth or value. Determined in part by the going rate for similar houses in your city and neighborhood, market value is not based on what you paid for the home or how much it cost you to finish out the basement, reroof or remodel the kitchen. Many intangibles factor into this figure. Understanding the market value helps you calculate your total net worth and how much equity you have in your home. To calculate equity, subtract the amount you owe on your home from its market value: That’s about how

much profit you could receive from a sale. To strengthen your negotiating position with potential buyers, get an accurate idea of your home’s market value. A real estate agent can tell you the selling prices of similar homes in your area, helping you set reasonable expectations. Even if you’re planning to stay in your home, market value matters when taking out a home equity line of credit or home equity loan. For example, you may be planning a kitchen remodel and need $40,000, or you want to tap your equity to help pay your kids’ college tuition. Depending on your creditworthiness, many lenders will allow you to See price on 19

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borrow up to 85 percent of your home’s value, less any mortgage or other equity loan on that property. Replacement value - If your home is completely destroyed because of, say, a fire or natural disaster, replacement cost is what it would take to remove debris and rebuild the structure from the ground up based on construction costs in your area. “Our philosophy, which is backed by years of experience, is that homes should be insured for 100 percent of the minimum estimated replacement cost,” says Cedric Matterson, a senior staff underwriter with USAA. Unless your insurance covers replacement costs, he says, you run the risk of coming up short if the costs to rebuild your home are more than your coverage will pay. As building costs go up, homeowners insurance can shield you from rising building costs. “It’s very possible to see local building costs increase while market values decline,” Halliwell says.

“This can lead to a situation where you actually need more dwelling coverage, despite seeing your home’s value drop.” Property tax value This is the number taxing authorities use to calculate your property tax bill. A given home may be taxed by more than one jurisdiction hospital and school districts, for example - and each may apply its own math. Typically, property tax values are meant to approximate the home’s market value, though sometimes there’s a big discrepancy between the two because of outdated assessments or mistakes by assessors. An accurate property tax valuation ensures your tax bill isn’t too low or too high and helps to ensure that your entire tax burden is understood. If the property tax value of your home exceeds the market value, consider contesting the value with your taxing authority. And be aware that certain actions on your part, such as remodeling, could cause a reassessment and result in a larger tax bill.

SPECTACULAR MEREDITH HOME on 8 Private Acres

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

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A GREAT HOUSE!! GREAT CONDITION!! GREAT PRICE!! Summer St., Laconia. Pay attention or you’ll miss out on this GREAT BUY! New roof, vinyl sided, 4 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, sunporch on the front and back, big appl’d kitchen, multi decks and 1 car garage. Landscaped and private fenced yard. Close to schools... THE BEST PART... $139,900

BREAKWATER CONDO!! Neat as a pin 3 level Con-Dex unit offers 2 bedrms w/sleeping loft, 2 baths, decks off dining and master bedrm, fully appl’d kitchen/laundry, full basement, tennis, pool and day docking. Can be purchased furnished..Ready for a new owner..EASY LIVING!! $124,000

JUST REDUCED!! NOW $129,900. Valley St., Laconia. YOU’LL APPRECIATE THE CONDITION!! Pack your bags and just move in!! PRISTINE!! Vinyl sided, vinyl windows, new furnace 2013, hot water, Mitsubishi air conditioner wall unit, 3 bedrms, 1.5 baths, family rm, enclosed porch, deck w/deck furniture, garage and garden shed... A GREAT PRICE!!

SPACIOUS GILFORD CONTEMPORARY CAPE... 3100+ SF designed for todays lifestyle... Open concept with flowing rooms... Recently remodeled... The hardwood floors are refinished and shine. Beautiful kitchen/family rm w/double sided fireplace. Sunroom, formal dining, 4 bedrms, 3 baths, gameroom and 3 car garage. Private deck... REALLY NICE!! $389,000.

DRIFTWOOD BEACH ON LAKE OPECHEE in your back yard!! One of Laconia’s finest neighborhoods with deeded beach rights! A lake view from most rooms!! Lakeside deck and sun room. 2 levels of living space...3300 SF! Two fireplaces, 4+ bedrooms, 3 baths, custom features, lots of built-ins, new roof and furnace and a 2 car garage. The lower level takes on a life of its own... big family rm w/FP and bar, builtin entertainment center and a Jacuzzi bath! YOU’RE AT THE LAKE!! $339,000

BEACH RIGHTS AND A BIG YARD!! This beautifully situated Ranch style is ready for new owners!! Available immediately!! Bring your mower because you have 2.12 acres!! Five rooms. 2 bedrooms and 2 full baths. The living room has a new pellet stove and hearth. Sliders to a big private deck. Walk to deeded Winnisquam beach.. Close to Robbie Mills Sport Field. $139,000.

61 Liscomb Circle, Gilford,NH 603-524-6565 • www.cumminsre.com


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 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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by countries in the European Union. In parallel to aid cutbacks, key political flashpoints such as a nuclear stand-off on the Korean peninsula and the percolating political instability in Egypt, and near-continuous crisis in the Congo, have been overshadowed by Syria’s civil war and the massive humanitarian disaster in the making. A busy Assembly awaits diplomats: one hopes some statesmen will emerge from the session. John J. Metzler is a United Nations correspondent covering diplomatic and defense issues He’s the author of Transatlantic Divide; USA/Euroland Rift? (University Press, 2010).

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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26.93 Acres, Gently winding driveway Private cleared building site Drilled well and electric installed $595,000 - Moultonborough Marilyn Ambrose – 603-455-9988

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Boat Dock LOA 18 feet $25,000 B07- Rack LOA 23.6 Ft $22,500 B21- Rack LOA 23.6 Ft $22,500 B14- Rack LOA 23.6 Ft $20,500 Ellen Watts – 603-731-0442


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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Ask The Builder Choosing And Using The Right Shovel by Tim Carter

Syndicated Columnist

DEAR TIM: Last weekend, I had to dig a trench and shovel gravel. It was very hard work and I struggled the entire time. My wife said I was using the wrong shovel for the job. I had a simple squaretipped shovel my dad gave me years ago. The sides are bent up slightly. The gravel I was shoveling was slightly angular and the size of pieces of medium to large shrimp, if that helps you visualize what I was working with. I’ve got lots more digging to do and must discover an easier way. --Patrick S., Omaha, Neb. DEAR PATRICK: I’m really sorry you had such a difficult time. Digging dirt and moving gravel by hand is a tough job. To maximize progress and minimize work, you must use the right tools. I have no fewer than five different shovels that I use for working in dirt and moving gravel. I was really lucky many years ago to work with an older ditch digger. Yes, that was a craft 50 or more years ago, prior to the widespread use of mechanical digging machines you see today. He taught me a lot about choosing the right shovel for a job. These days, even homeowners have a variety of backhoes and excavators available to rent, especially tiny ones that are more like oversized children’s toys. You may discover this is the way to tackle future digging tasks. But back to the question at hand. As crazy as this sounds, let’s compare digging with eating. If you look at

These shovels are shaped differently for a reason. Each one does a particular job very well. my German shepherd’s mouth and teeth, you’ll discover that Mother Nature outfitted her with an assortment of pointed tools. I’m not an expert on canine dentistry, but it doesn’t take an Einstein to notice the giant pointed canine teeth are designed to puncture while nearby teeth are sharp and so they can cut. These teeth start to process the food, while teeth farther back are designed to crush and mash the food. You can see similar metal teeth on mechanized digging equipment. These are meant to make the initial cut into soil to loosen it so the surface area of the main body of the bucket experiences less friction. It’s all about friction when you dig anything. The less friction, the less work you have to do to move the shovel through the material. If you want to cut into soil or dig into a pile of medium or coarse gravel, I suggest you use a round point shovel. This tool is shaped much like a spoon you’d have in your kitchen drawer. The tip of the shovel has a point and is shaped very similar to a broad or wide heart you’d see on a valentine card. The tip of the shovel produces minimum friction as it starts to cut into the material.

You had difficulty because you were trying to use a shovel that did not have a tip on its end. The entire edge of the shovel was trying to move its way through the soil. Since you only have a fixed amount of force pushing the shovel, this force is spread out across the entire edge of the shovel. When you use a round-point shovel, the same force is concentrated on the tip. When shoveling gravel, I’ve discovered it’s best to slide a round point shovel into the pile at about a 30-degree angle. Don’t try to drive the shovel into the gravel straight on. That’s tough on you and the shovel. Remember, it’s all about friction. When I dig ditches in a sandy or clay soil, the two shovels I use are a duck-billed shovel and a flat-tipped garden spade. The duck-billed shovel is named because it closely resembles the bill on a duck. The blade of the shovel is nearly twice as long as the blade on a typical shovel. The blade is also much narrower. This shape means that there’s less metal in contact with the soil. Less metal means less friction. Think of it this way: imagine pushing a hypodermic needle into skin, and then imagine trying to puncSee builder on 27

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Winter Home Safety: Quick Steps To Help Protect Your Family As cooler weather descends, homes heat up and so does the risk your family could experience a home fire or carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning. According to the National Fire Protection Association, most home fires and CO poisonings occur in the winter. Besides heating appliances, seasonal activities such as increased

cooking, candle usage and holiday decorations all add to the risk. In fact, the U.S. Fire Administration reports that each year winter fires claim an average of 945 lives, injure 3,825 people and cause more than $1.7 billion in property loss. To help keep your home worry free from fire and CO this winter, the experts at

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Kidde Fire Safety have developed a quick check list. Answer these questions to customize your winter home improvement projects with tasks that save money, reduce a common household annoyance and increase safety. One in four older homes needs to update fire safety equipment. How old are your alarms? •Replace smoke alarms every 10 years and CO alarms every five to 10 years, based on the alarm model. •Purchase an alarm with a 10-year sealed lithium battery, such as Kidde WorryFree smoke and CO alarms, to receive hassle-free protection for a decade -- no need to change a battery or hear a low-battery chirp. Available at retailers nationwide, with each alarm installed saving you $40 over its life in battery costs. Seventy-five percent of homeowners don’t know where to install smoke alarms. Do you have enough? •Fire experts recommend placing smoke alarms on every floor and inside/outside all bedrooms. Choose

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alarms with room-specific features, such as an LED light in the hallway, or a voice notification for the bedroom. •Place a CO alarm near sleeping areas and on each floor. Keep them 10 feet away from fuel-burning appliances. Do your alarms incorporate the newest features and technology? •A sealed-in 10-year lithium battery not only continuously powers the alarm, it’s also tamper-proof and can’t be removed. •A digital display shows the level of CO in the air and updates the reading every 15 seconds. •An intelligent multi-sensor responds faster to real fires and CO, while reducing nuisance alarms like those commonly caused by cooking. •An end-of-life appliance warning lets you know when to replace your alarms. Do you need other safety products? •Fire extinguisher - place one within reach in rooms where fires often begin: kitchen, garage, bedroom,

living area •Escape ladder - place in second- and third-floor rooms as an alternative escape route Have you developed a family escape plan? •Create a plan and practice regularly. Know two ways out of every room and who will assist children and loved ones with mobility/ health issues. Do your children know their address and how to dial 911? • Post your home address and emergency phone numbers on the refrigerator. Are your appliances and chimney winter-ready? •Have a professional inspect fuel-burning appliances to ensure they function properly and that they vent outside. •Have a professional clean or inspect fireplaces annually. Birds and small animals can cause leaves to build up on top of the chimney, preventing carbon monoxide from venting properly. •Create a 3-foot clutter free zone around fireplaces, space heaters or wood stoves.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Over 35 years of Beautification Complete Landscaping & Masonry

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weather conditions periodically exist where very strong, turbulent winds and rain create the “fallout.� This naturally happens when a virulent cold front crosses the Texas coast and moves into the Gulf of Mexico during the daylight hours. The rain and wind practically stops the migrating birds, forcing them to use up most of their energy reserves. Thousands of exhausted migrating birds are forced to seek any shelter and available food when they finally reach the coastline. Without adequate, natural habitats along this important coast, tens of

thousands of birds would perish each migration. Enjoy your birds! Wild Bird Depot is located on Rt 11 in Gilford, NH. Steve 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.

Why do birds migrate? Wouldn’t it be simpler and safer for wild birds to stay in the same regions they nest in rather than risk flying thousands of miles twice each year? In truth, if birds did not migrate their lives would be even more difficult to survive than making their vast journeys. If no birds migrated, natural food sources in their breeding areas would be depleted very quickly and many baby chicks would starve. Competition for nesting sites would, ultimately, be extremely fierce and the population of preda& RESIDENTIAL MAINTENANCE Highest Quality and Truly Reliable Service CONTRACTS tors would increaseACCEPTING due to COMMERCIAL Tree Brush Removal • Skid Steer Services "FSBUJPO0WFSTFFEJOHt'VMM4FSWJDF*OTUBMMBUJPO the higher concentration • Patios • Lawn Care • Spring Clean-ups of breeding birds andMulch the Delivered &YDBWBUJPOt*SSJHBUJPOt)ZESPTFFEJOH Quality & Reliability • Fully Insured • Free Estimates easy meals of the nestlings. Commercial & Residential .FSFEJUI /)t The main reason some 'VMMZ*OTVSFEt'SFF&TUJNBUFT www.acutabove-nh.com birds migrate is for food and nesting purposes. Each spring, natural www.acutabove-nh.com food sources are replen- Meredith, NH ished as migrating, nestNOW BOOKING FOR FALL CLEANUPS & PLOWING ing birds arrive. As the food supplies dwindle in the fall, migrating birds Dumont Cabinet Refacing leave to other replenished & Counter Tops food sources in the tropics. AN AFFORDABLE ALTERNATIVE AN AFFORDABLE ALTERNATIVE This cycle has served—wild Bri — 0 0 n 0 g 2 birds well for centuries. ing yoCabinet includes new doors nce u warmth sirefacing and drawfronts of your choice. This blueprint of migrating for food also applies to Looking for a new look in your our short range migrants kitchen without all the demolition? as well. Known as irruptions, these unique paths Call me and I will stop by with door samples, of movement are also due pick out a new door then a new color or woodgrain. We will install that new color or to a lack of natural food woodgrain on your cabinet frame then install sources. Irruptions beyour new doors and drawerfronts, with come larger when food prices starting as low as 35% of the cost of replacing your cabinets. You will save sources in northern rethousands. We fabricate our own gions are inadequate, forccountertops that looks like marble granite ing wild birds to search for solid surfacing and more..... food further south than Best prices around guaranteed! their normal territories. A phenomenon known CALL TODAY! as fallout is just one dan603-279-6555 ger migrating birds face Free Estimates... Compare and Save BIg! during a long journey. Meredith, NH From around March-May,

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WOOD • PELLET & GAS STOVES We service and Install STOVE CHIMNEYS & LINERS Bringing you warmth since 2000 Ind SHOPPE ted epen a r e p dently Owned & O All Brands of Open Wed. thru Burns up Pellet Stove to Sun. 10am - 5pm FALL40 hSPECIAL ours! Service & Repair Other times by chance or appointment

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26

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Old Fashioned STONEWALL RESTORATION

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Call 603-366-8463 or 1-888-308-8463 or email sales@weirs.com Deadline: Friday at Noon for the Next Week’s Issue.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013 builder from 23

ture your skin with a flat screwdriver instead of a needle. You’d need much more force when using the screwdriver. A small, flat garden spade is a fantastic tool to trim the sides of a trench if you want to create smooth side walls and a flat trench bottom. These spades shave moist clay

soils like a hot knife cuts into butter. The square-point shovel you were using is best suited to shovel dry or moist sand or any other powdered product. It’s also great for shoveling fluffed mulch. However, if you try to push this shovel straight into a semicompacted pile of mulch, you’ll discover you don’t

get very far. Do the same thing with a round-point shovel and it bites right into the mulch. Clean shovels work best. Don’t try to dig with hardened clay on the shovel surface. This just creates more friction. Always clean shovels after you’re finished with them. Oil the metal surface to prevent rust.

You’ll discover that, most of the time, it’s easier to dig moist soil instead of dry. If you’re experiencing a drought, try to water the area you plan to dig with a soaker hose. Want free home-improvement information? Go to www.AsktheBuilder.com and sign up for Tim’s free

Jackie’s Boutique

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14

newsletter. Have a question for Tim? Just click the Ask Tim link on any page of the website. (c)2013 TIM CARTER DISTRIBUTED BY TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC.

603-253-3322 Open Daily 11-6

879 US Rte. 3 • Holderness, NH • (603) 968-9001 • www.holdernessharbor.com

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.

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

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

OPEN EVERY DAY 77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH Through October 31st WTBG

Monday – Saturday, 10am-4pm Sunday, Noon-4pm 77 Center Street, Wolfeboro, NH • www.WrightMuseum.org

603-569-1212 ADMISSION RATES: Museum Members - Free Adults $10.00 • Children (5-17) $6.00 / (4 and under) Free All Military and Seniors (60 and over) $8.00 There is a 10% AAA discount available on adult admission fees. Please present AAA Card for discount.

UPCOMING SPECIAL EVENTS 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


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sowell from 7

1.8 percent. When Hong Kong was a British colony, it had no minimum wage law. In 1991 its unemployment rate was under 2 percent. As for being “compassionate� toward “the poor,� this assumes that there is some enduring class of Americans who are poor in some meaningful sense, and that there is something compassionate about reducing their chances of getting a job. Most Americans living below the government-set poverty line have a washer and/or a dryer, as well as a computer. More than 80 percent have air conditioning. More than 80 percent also have both a landline and a cell phone. Nearly all have television and a refrigerator. Most Americans living below the official poverty line also own a motor vehicle and have more living space than the average European -- not Europeans in poverty, the average European. Why then are they called “poor�? Because govern-

ment bureaucrats create the official definition of poverty, and they do so in ways that provide a political rationale for the welfare state -- and, not incidentally, for the bureaucrats’ own jobs. Most people in the lower income brackets are not an enduring class. Most working people in the bottom 20 percent in income at a given time do not stay there over time. More of them end up in the top 20 percent than remain behind in the bottom 20 percent. There is nothing mysterious about the fact that most people start off in entry level jobs that pay much less than they will earn after they get some work experience. But, when minimum wage levels are set without regard to their initial productivity, young people are disproportionately unemployed -- priced out of jobs. In European welfare states where minimum wages, and mandated job benefits to be paid for by employers, are more generous than in the United States, unemployment rates for younger

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workers are often 20 percent or higher, even when there is no recession. Unemployed young people lose not only the pay they could have earned but, at least equally important, the work experience that would enable them to earn higher rates of pay later on. Minorities, like young people, can also be priced out of jobs. In the United States, the last year in which the black unemployment rate was lower than the white unemployment rate -- 1930 -- was also the last year when there was no federal minimum wage law. Inflation in the 1940s raised the pay of even unskilled workers above the minimum wage set in 1938. Economically, it was the same as if there were no minimum wage law by the late 1940s. In 1948 the unemployment rate of black 16-yearold and 17-year-old males was 9.4 percent. This was a fraction of what it would become in even the most prosperous years from 1958 on, as the minimum wage was raised repeatedly to keep up with inflation. Some “compassion� for “the poor�! 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.

OAK HILL GOLF CLUB

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

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29

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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

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

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

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Your Family Entertainment Super Center Since 1952!

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30

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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

events from 2

Pub Style Eatery Serving the Finest Thin Crust Brick Oven Pizza in N.E.!

to the test, challenging eager tasters to decide who will take home the 2013 “Champion of Chili� award. $7/adult, $5/ children under 12. 1-800-GOVALLEY

FULL BAR • DRAFT BEER • FREE POOL

ACOFrUidSaTy OICct. 4JA—M!

Jordan Tirrell Wysocki – Live Music

The Bach Room at The Mill Fudge Factory, 2 Central Street, Bristol. 7:30-9:30pm. 744-0405

th

— 66 Washington Street, Rochester, NH

CALL FOR TAKE-OUT 603.332.9842

Concord Multicultural Festival

RUSTY MOOSE RESTAURANT & PUB

&AMILY&RIENDLYs!MERICAN-ENU 4OPOFTHE-OUNTAIN3PIRITS #RAFT,OCAL"EERS/N$RAFT ,OCATEDAT(OMESTEAD0LACE !T!LTON4RAFlC#IRCLE !LTON.( Tue - Thu: 11:00 am - 9:00 pm Fri - Sat: 11:00 am - 10:30 pm Sun: 10:00 am - 2:00 pm

603-855-2012

LUNCH SPECIAL! FOR ONLY $6.95!

CHOICE OF 10 ITEMS W/SODA

— And Don’t Forget Our BENEDICTS!

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

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

T

Friday Nights:

HADDOCK FEAST FOR JUST $12.95!

STILL HUNGRY? ... SECONDS ARE ON US!

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

Asian Fusion Cuisine

Where Healthy Meets Delicious!

Daily Happy Hour

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

64 Whittier Highway Moultonboro, NH

253-8100

www.lemongrassnh.com

Masonic Building, 410 West Main Street, Tilton. 7-9:30am. $7pp. 524-8268

Sunday 29th

Fryeburg Fair

E GREENSID BREAKFAST

Price Bu$ter

Breakfast and Bake Sale

Pemi-Valley Habitat Celebrates Grand Opening of ReStore

The BESTown!

Breakfast In

Kingston Plains, Main Street, Kingston. 10-5pm. Free admission.

Celtic Thunder: Mythology

The Greenside Restaurant Casual Dining • Open Year Round

Autumn Craft Festival

The State House, downtown Concord. 3pm-7pm. The exceptional diversity of performances, food and exhibitors are testimony to a new infusion of energy that’s transforming the event into a must see (and taste, and hear) event! Rain or shine. 568-5740 or www.nhmulticulturalfestival. com

1116 U.S. Rte. 3, Holderness, next to the Veggie Art Girl. 9am3pm. Live music, face painting, door prizes and more. The ReStore accepts donations of building materials, appliances and more and resells them to the general public at reduced prices. This repurposing of good items not only helps

The Lakes Region’s Newest Eatery!

Pemi-Valley Habitat build homes for deserving families, but also keeps the material out of landfills. 536-1333

Open For Lunch & Dinner

Thursday - Monday 11:30am to 9pm (closed Tues. & Wed.)

Delicious Food • Exotic Drinks • Quality Service

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

Autumn Craft Festival

Kingston Plains, Main Street, Kingston. 10-4pm. Free admission.

Sun. 29th – Oct. 6th

Oct Wednesday 2nd “Black Bear Happenings in NH� - Lecture

Lake Winnipesaukee Museum, 503 Endicott Street North, Weirs Beach, next door to Funspot. 7pm. Presented by Candice Rogers, NH Fish & Game Wildlife Steward. 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. Free for members, $5 for nonmembers. 366-5950 to RSVP. www.lakewinnipesaukeemuseum.org

Healthy Living Expo

Fryeburg, Maine. General admission is $10pp daily. Children under 12 are free. www.fryeburgfair.org or 207935-3268

Monday 30th Community Wellness Education Program

Frisbie Memorial Hospital, Community Education & Conference Center, Rochester. 6pm. Orthopedic surgeon David Thut discusses sportsrelated conditions common in Boomers. Pre-registration required. 330-7999

“I Have Been Busy All Day�

the Family�, which tells the story of the circumstances surrounding the true-life event of her grandmother’s gift of a concubine to her grandfather. Free and open to all. 569-2428

524-5600

Woodside Building, Taylor Community, 435 Union Ave, Laconia. Anna Samson Bradley’s journals from 18931899 provide the backgroung for intimate glimpses into the life of a New England housewife and mother. Free but RSVP

Tara Estates, 716 Salmon Falls Road, Rochester. 3-6pm. The entire community is invited to attend this special event that will provide attendees the opportunity to learn more about health, nutrition and well-being. 332-1133

Thursday 3rd Core Strengthening for the Athlete

Hillside Medical Park, Gilford Lot C. 6-7:30pm. Introductory lecture on the importance of developing and maintaining a strong and stable core, as well as learning the many strengthening techniques available. Free and open to the public, Please dress appropriately and come ready to participate. 527-7120

Author Amy Kwei

Wolfeboro Public Library, Wolfeboro.7pm.Kwei discusses her book “A Concubine for

Lakes Region Camera Club Meeting

Trinity Episcopal Church, Meredith. 7pm. Bill Cain will discuss Animal Photography. Persons of any experience level are welcome. 340-2359

Friday 4th Acoustic Jam Night!

Goodfellas Pizzeria, 66 Washington Street, Rochester. Pub style eatery serving up thin crust, brick oven pizza! 332-9842

Marshall Tucker Band

The Flying Monkey, 39 Main Street, Plymouth. 536-2551

Lynyrd Skynyrd with Bruce Marshall Band Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom, 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach. 929-4100 or www.casinoballroom.com

Fine Art Fundraising Auction

Paul Creative Arts Center, 30 Academic Way, Durham. 6-8pm. $25/Museum of Art members, $35/non-members. www.unh.edu/moa/ 863-3712

Fri. 4th – Sat. 5th The Ghoullog

Cranmore Mountain, 1 Skimobile Road, North Conway. Doors open at 6:30. This years haunt theme is themed around the Mercer Home for the Criminally Insane! The newly designed unforgettable experience, will lead unsuspecting guests through a series of dark rooms, scary mazes and new for 2013, an outdoor element which will

See events on 31

Giuseppe’s 603-279-3313 SHOW TIME

PIZZERIA

Live Musical Entertainment Every Night

Call For Reservations Take-Out or Delivery

“the regulars�

special performances

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

Thurs. 9/26 Paul Connor and Lou Porrazzo Guitar & Vocals 6-9 pm Sat. 9/28 David Lockwood Piano & Vocals 6-9 pm Sat. 9/28 Live Band “Monsaert and Co.� downstairs in “The Grotto� 10 pm Wed. 10/2 Don Bergeron Guitar & Vocals 6-9 pm Thurs. 10/3 Jim Tyrrell Piano & Vocals 6-9 pm Sat. 10/5 TBA Sat. 10/5 DJ and Dancing in "The Grotto" 6-9 pm

scan code for updated events

Very Musical. Very Italian. And Very Good!

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


31

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

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

events from 30

bring only the brave through the dark woods of night. This season, each Goulllog admission will come with a ticket to ride the chairlift to the summit for an unforgettable ride in the dark! www.cranmore. com or 1-800-SUN-N-SKI

Saturday 5

th

Joel Cage – Live Music

The Bach Room at The Mill Fudge Factory, 2 Central Street, Bristol. 7:30-9:30pm. 744-0405

Friends of the Arts Annual Art Show

World Taste Good� – Live Show

Interlakes Theatre, Meredith. One man show staring Solomon Kee bringing back the late Sammy Davis Jr. to life! Sat. 7:30pm and Sun. 3pm. $25pp. 1-888-245-6374

Craft Festival on Lake Winnipesaukee

Mill Falls Market Place, Meredith. Sat. 10-5, Sun. 10-4. Free admission.

Sunday 6th Chowder Festival

The Common, Plymouth. 9am4pm. 536-1182 www.friendsof-the-arts.org

Funspot, 579 Endicott Street North, Weirs Beach. 12pm-3pm. $5 admission. Receive a $10 token card with admission price. 366-4377

Flea Market

Melissa Ferrick

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

Genealogical Workshop

Gilford Public Library, 31 Potter Hill Road, Gilford. 11am-1pm. No charge for the workshop that is being held by the Mary Butler Chapter of DAR. 2930429

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

6:30pm. Presented by John Porter. This presentation will be a chronological walk through time with photos and illustrations of barns around the state. Free and open to the public. 753-9188 xt. 301 Wednesday 9th

St. John’s Methodist Church, 28 Cataract Ave, Dover. 3pm. Everyone is invited to bring their pet to be blessed by the pastor and given a small treat. Please be sure your pet is on a leash or otherwise under control. If for some reason you cannot bring your pet to the church, please bring a photo and the pastor will perform the blessing with the photo. An offering will be received at the service to go to the Cocheco Valley Humane Society. 742-3046

“The Northern Railroad� Lecture

Lake Winnipesaukee Museum, 503 Endicott Street North, Weirs Beach, next door to Funspot. 7pm. Hear about the Boston and Main Line from Concord to White River Junction from historian and author, Kenneth R. Cushing. Free for members, $5 for non-members. 3665950 to RSVP. www. lakewinnipesaukeemuseum. org

Franklin/Tilton/Sanbornton Crop Walk For Hunger

Franklin Falls Dam, Franklin. Registration 1:15pm with the walk beginning at 2pm. 9345717 Monday 7th

Potted Potter - Parody

History of Agriculture as Told by Barns

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

Boscawen Agricultural Complex, 116 North Main Street, 4th Floor, Boscawen.

A LANDMARK FOR GREAT FOOD, FUN AND ENTERTAINMENT!

hts ool Nig h c S Rib -10pm Prime s 7pm $12.99 y ts a d n y Nigh t Mo a h d s ig e N u ids T Trivia Price K ½ -10pm & t s 7pm Nigh y a y il d s m ts Fa Wedne y Nigh a ic s d s u r u M Live 22 Th 2 foCrT M$ENU) 603.293.0841 & ia iv Tr (SELE patrickspub.com Music

JOIN US FOR DINNER Thu., Fri. & Sat. Nights!

Breakfast Served All Day

TOP of the TOWN

Evening of Wildlife and Awards

l Eat in an origina r! g Ca Worcester Dinin

Specialties of the House

Grappone Conference Center, Concord. 6:30pm. Several species of wildlife will be on hand throughout the evening and awards will be presented to NH youth, teachers, business partners and others who have teamed together to bring wildlife back from the brink of extinction in the Granite State. $40pp. 271-2461 for tickets.

Early-Bird Specials Starting at 4pm Gift Certificates Available

88 LADD HILL ROAD, BELMONT, NH s528-3244

Weird Al Yankovic

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

NH Walk for Epilepsy

Kimball-Jenkins Estate, Concord. Registration starts at 9am and the walk begins at 10am. Advanced registration $10, day of $20. Registration includes a t-shirt and lunch. 677-7739 Sat. 5th – Sun. 6th

Quilt Show

Conference Center at Lake Opechee Inn, Lakeport. Harvest of Quilts includes quilts of all sizes and designs. Visit the show’s merchants, the Harvest CafÊ for a homemade lunch, take in a demonstration or two, raffle and door prizes and more. $7pp. www.bmqg. org

“I Just Want to Make the

Donna Jean’s

DINER AT GR E

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New England microbrews as well as wine, light cocktails & THE BEST

GREA

Offering a Full Menu Lunch & Dinner Enjoy a Round of Golf at Lakeview Golf And Lunch at Top of the Town! Live Music Friday & Saturday

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Mon-Wed 6am - 3 pm • Thur-Sat 6am - 8pm • Sun (breakfast only) 6am to 1pm

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Bloody Marys on the Planet!

Prime Rib #1 with our patrons Baked Coconut Haddock Lazy-Man Lobster Roast Duckling

Tusk – Fleetwood Mac Tribute

Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield Street, Rochester. 8pm. $20pp. 335-1992

Blessing of the Animals

www.TheUnionDiner.com

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6th

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

366-5996

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

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

BREAKFAST COCKTAILS

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

Additional Parking in Back

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

BEST chowder in the Lakes Region! Receive a $10 Funspot token card with your $5 admission! TASTE and VOTE for the

(A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Boys & Girls Club and the Children’s Auction)

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32

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

patenaude from 5

steeper grade and no one managed to get their feet wet at the two brook crossings. We switched back and forth up the mountain to Zeta Pass and we stayed on the Carter Dome Trail bypassing Mount Hight since there would be no views from its summit because we were now in the clouds. The temperature drops a few degrees and we put on some more clothes. We kept moving and promised ourselves a good long lunch on top of Carter Dome.

Nancy on the bog bridges; Wildcat Col is between C and D Peaks and is the lowest point on the Wildcat Ridge.

8/26

OCTOBER IS MYSTERY & MAYHEM MONTH AT Bayswater Book Co. Mystery & Mayhem Multi-Author Signing Saturday, Oct. 5 11-1pm

We knew that this was the day for Flags on the 48, a September 11th memorial tribute where hiking volunteers raise our American Flag on all 48 of the 4,000 footer sumWednesdays mits. As we arrived on the $1.00 on the true summit of Wildcat’s summit sometime after Tough to squeeze three hikers One-Scoop Cone noon Serving we saw Great the Stars A Peak! The high point is just off the trail near the lookout Taste for 107 Years and Stripes flapping in the ledge wind high above a dozen (OMEMADE#HOCOLATEs/UR&AMOUS-AKE 9OUR /WN 3UNDAE3MORGASBORD or more people. The spirited group re- whop noise. Sharon’s fa5.)15%'IFT3HOPPES For a while the clouds sponsible was from Nash- ther was a helicopter pilot 3ERVING"ELGIAN7AFmE"REAKFAST3AT 3UN,ABOR$AYAM NOON swirled and we could see a ua and employed at BAE and her ears must be fine few bends of the auto road Systems, they are obvious- tuned to hear these flying on Mount Washington. ly good engineers. Nancy machines. The cloud cover Hours: Weekdays 10am-10pm At that time I think only and I played photographer was thick enough that we Saturday & Sunday - 10pm those on the summit could for the group using8am their didn’t even get a glimpse see this marvelous flag on dozen cameras. of the National Guard heli2OUTE 7EIRS"EACHs  s/0%.!,,9%!2 top of a twenty foot pole We sat on rocks and copter making the rounds www.kellerhaus.com made up of five aluminum munched our hearty sand- to view the summit flags. sections, complete with a wiches and snacks. Sharon The decent to the floor gold ball on top. The base saud “I hear a helicopter.” of Carter Notch is steep. of the pole fit snuggly into Really? We strain our ears When we were below the one of the former lookout and in a few seconds we clouds we were rewarded tower footings. too could hear the whopSee patenaude on 33

NH’s Oldest Candy and Old-Fashioned Ice Cream Shoppe

9/2-9/30 10/14

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33

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

We walked past the spinning gondola and headed down the Polecat Trail. The Polecat Trail is 2.75 miles long and is the longest summit to base novice ski trail in New Hampshire. Polecat’s gentle grade and good footing make it a nice hiking trail too. Clouds blanketed Mount Washington and I hope when we do the rest of the Carters we will see grand views. After being on the trail nearly 8.5 hours, the time it takes to play 36 holes of golf, we’d traveled over three 4,000 footers! Of the Yours Truly and the Nineteen Mile Brook are looking good! 48, Sarah has 23, Sharon The Nineteen Mile Brook Trail isn’t nineteen miles. The 21 and Nancy now has 7! Have fun. trail begins on Route 16 and ends in 3.8 miles at the Carter

Notch Hut.

From the summit of Carter Dome, Sharon leads the way down the Carter-Moriah Trail to Carter Notch. patenaude from 32

with a view of the valley below, the roofs of the hut buildings and the Carter ponds. Sarah doesn’t like heights and didn’t enjoy the lookout ledge. She warned us not to fall off. We walked around the pretty pond and up to the trail intersection. We agreed to stick to our plan and continue up the Wildcat Ridge; five more miles in the clouds. The summit of Wildcat A is just 7/10th of a mile nearly straight up from the floor of the notch. Nancy and I hiked ahead and near the top we met a couple that asked me if they were near the top yet. I told them they had already been over it. They didn’t know whether to believe me. The true summit is near the look out ledge and isn’t marked by a sign. They followed us and I pointed out the short herd path to the high point. They marched over and touched it and then took off again. The Wildcat Ridge is made up of five peaks; A and D Peaks are included on the 4,000 footer list. The ridge is rugged and there are a lot of steep ups and downs and little bumps that confuse and

might cause a hiker to loose count. Especially in the dense clouds it is understandable how hikers could to march right over the top of A peak and not know it. In the middle of the ridge we passed by six north bound AT thru hikers. They were spread out and

hiking hard to try to make it to Kathadin before it gets too cold. On top of D Peak we stand on the observation tower and the only thing we can see are the red-orange berries on the Mountain Ash trees. We can hear the whirl of Wildcats gondola just below. At the top of the ski resort we were just below the clouds! To the south it was sunny and we can see all the way to Mount Chocorua and a little beyond. I noticed that the old tram building is missing; it was taken down this spring.

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THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013 malkin from 6

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(SL_HUKYPH5L^/HTWZOPYL (SL_HUKYPH5L^/HTWZOPYL includes: Weekend includes:WeekendAlso Weekend includes: Weekend includes:Weekend includes: Weekend includes: through target airports includes: featuringWeekend an extensiveincludes: collection of Weekend includes:Weekend (JYVZZMYVT*HYYVSS*VUJYL[L (JYVZZMYVT*HYYVSS*VUJYL[L handincludes: made Antique Braided & Hooked Rugs. Weekend includes: Weekend Weekend includes: Weekend includes:Weekend Weekend includes: Weekendincludes: includes:Weekend includes:Weekend includes: â&#x20AC;&#x153;on at least 23 different 4V[VYJ`JSL(\[V;Y\JR;YHPSLY 9=:[H[LVM5/0UZWLJ[PVUZ 4V[VYJ`JSL(\[V;Y\JR;YHPSLY 9=:[H[LVM5/0UZWLJ[PVUZ occasions.â&#x20AC;? Meanwhile, Rug Braiding Supplies, Kits and Wool Available.     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And rank-and-file Mon-Fri 9-5, Sat 9-4 ICE agents blew the whis-AJORCREDITCARDSACCEPTEDs6ISITOURWEBSITEWWWCOUNTRYBRAIDHOUSECOM Weekend includes: Weekend includes: Weekend includes: edulcni dnekeemail: eW carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: email: carolbraids@gmail.com email::scarolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email:carolbraids@gmail.com carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com tle this summer on the website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website:rugbraiding.wordpress.com rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com Obama administrationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5/=LOPJSL0UZWLJ[PVU 5/=LOPJSL0UZWLJ[PVU release of untold numbers H[=PUUPLÂťZ;Y\JR9LWHPY33* H[=PUUPLÂťZ;Y\JR9LWHPY33* VULJV\WVUWLYJ\Z[VTLY A great opportunity to A great opportunity to A great opportunity to of violent criminals who VULJV\WVUWLYJ\Z[VTLY WT WT ot ytinutroppo taerg A learn new skills! learn new skills! learn new skills! were designated as amnes!slliks wen nrael ty-eligible â&#x20AC;&#x153;DREAMers.â&#x20AC;? The motto of our homeland security overlords is email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com email: carolbraids@gmail.com â&#x20AC;&#x153;not on our watch.â&#x20AC;? But moc.liamg@sdiarblorac :liame website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com like so much else attached moc.sserpdrow.gnidiarbgur :etisbew to our post-9/11 national security bureaucracy, that motto has become a punchline. With the feds Whether you are a vacationer or a full time resident of the Lakes Region, and military leaders lookSkelley's Market is the place to go for your shopping needs. 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Cardigan Mtn. Orchard

raft of handwritten nutball notes by disgruntled TSA screener 29-year-old Nna Alpha Onuoha tacked up in his closet. Onuoha also operated a bizarro website titled Satanhasfallen.org, which featured â&#x20AC;&#x153;end of the worldâ&#x20AC;? essays. He was the same TSA agent who made headlines earlier this summer after harassing a 15year-old girl at LAX over her website: modest apparel. rugbraiding.wordpress.com

email: carolbraids@gmail.com website: rugbraiding.wordpress.com

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Weekend includes:

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Weekend includes:

Stop by Skelley's Market today and enjoy some great food, Bailey's Bubble Ice Cream, a lobster roll or anything else you may need. You will be glad you did.

&OLS,W &OLS,W

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A great opportunity to learn new skills!

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Skelleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Market

Established Established 1998 1998

Watsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s General Store GAS

539-6120

OPEN DAILY

Sunday-Thursday 5 a.m. - 11 p.m. Friday & Saturday 5 a.m. - 1 a.m.

Gas Pumps Open 24/7 Pay at the Pump!

RV & Camping Supplies OHRV Registrations Fishing & Hunting Licenses

Rt. 16 & 25 â&#x20AC;˘ West Ossipee

Michelle Malkin is the author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Culture of Corruption: Obama and his Team of Tax Cheats, Crooks and Croniesâ&#x20AC;? (Regnery 2010). Her e-mail address is malkinblog@gmail.com.

O


35

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013 cormier from 6

about this, Mr. McWilliams stated the grant “went out to four other bidders” but was awarded to Mr. Whitman. How is this even possible? The person PAID to write the grant, gets awarded with the actual grant? This makes for very murky waters, folks. Does Mr. Whitman work for the citizens of Alton, or the governmental agency, HUD, who subsidized the grant he “won”? In any case, the grant deals with collecting information regarding housing

in Alton, reviewing the existing land use regulations to “identify any barriers to the creation of Workforce Housing” and then drafting regulatory language that would provide for the development of Workforce Housing in Alton – I assume to be voted on in March 2014. Alton is already well within compliance of this RSA (which needs to be repealed in 2014!) but the fear is we may not be in compliance “in the future”. What? We don’t have a crystal ball. How do we know

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Lake Winnipesaukee Waterfront 3-BR all season Cape. For sale by owner. $730,000. Go to: nneren. com MLS number 4228873 or to ourhouseonthelake.net for more info and pics. 603673-7801 JONES POND ACCESS Three bedroom home on 1.5 acres in New Durham. New roof, furnace, septic, well & windows. Four Season porch with views of pond. $149,900. Jeff @ Northern Exposure RE 603-312-3020

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For Sale Wholesale Christmas Trees 6 to 8 feet, $16 each. Table top $5 and up. Extra large trees up to 25 feet $6 per foot. Call to view 603-444-6275

what will happen tomorrow, never mind down the road? Growth has been in a down trend for some time now. But, more regulation is being touted anyway. PLEASE, NO MORE REGULATIONS! Workforce Housing was put into effect in January 1, 2010 to require all municipalities “to provide reasonable and realistic opportunities” (what the heck does that actually mean?) for the development of homes that are affordable to low and moderate income families. I suggest you check out

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

Help Wanted Retail Part Time, Meredith. Year round. Sundays. Computerized cash register, non-smoker, neat and responsible. 603-3870562

AUTOS WANTED Cash For Cars: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654 EDUCATION AVIATION MAINTENANCE Training Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! FAA Approved. CLASSES

HUD.gov as there is good information on how the government plans to impact local zoning. This is just more social justice and more government intervention. LOCAL COMMUNITIES SHOULD CONTROL THEIR LOCAL ZONING. End of story. (Sort of like LOCAL SCHOOL BOARDS SHOULD CONTROL LOCAL EDUCATION. But the list can go on and on…) Alton sure does have a way with saying NO to ineffective spending and government over-reach. Alton is about to become

STARTING SOON! 1-800292-3228 or NAA.edu

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

a template for many other communities to follow. If people decide to stand up and be active, there is much we can do to stem the tide of progressivism. Citizen participation is imperative to prevail against the encroachment of Big Government. Good for you, Alton! “It does not take a majority to prevail... but rather an irate, tireless minority, keen on setting brushfires of freedom in the minds of men.” Samuel Adams

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

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

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

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

One Firearm, Collections or Estates Money for your closet & attic finds

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36

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

                     Here! Here!

BASKET by Ruth Boland

GATHERING TOGETHER Placeholder for Text

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

Weirs Times/Cocheco Times Photo Caption Contest Winner

 

Artist’s Name Artist’s Name

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

COME PAINT PLEIN AIR LANDSCAPES ...WITH JUDITH CARDUCCI Get a clear Understanding of value and Color. COME JOIN THE WORKSHOP

>> Only 5 places left! <<

MONDAY-FRIDAY OCT. 7TH-11TH AT THE FARM STUDIO, SANBORNTON, NH

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

B

I

N

G

O

We have a Winner! The photo above is of “Photo Caption Contest” winner Carolyn Bartlett (left) receiving a new Olympus Stylus Digital Camera DLX Outfit from Grant Hatch of Spectrum Photo. Carolyn is the lucky grand prize winner in a random drawing from among all the weekly caption contest winners of the first half of the year, drawn this summer. Carolyn just claimed her prize at Spectrum Photo. For all your photography needs go to Spectrum Photo in Wolfeboro, visit their website at www.SpectrumPhotoOnline.com or call them at 877 FILM PRO. See page 37 for this week’s caption contest. You might end up being the next grand prize winner!!

THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS WON WEEKLY! BINGO COMPUTERS AVAILABLE FOR ALL GAMES Monday

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

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37

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Sudoku

Magic Maze time to clean house

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 #457 - 09/26/13 - entry deadline 10/10/13

Salome’s Stars Horoscope ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might need to get more facts to help you work out those problems with your new project. As always, a friendly approach shows the charming Arian at his or her persuasive best. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Information is what energizes ambition, and this is a good time for the ambitious Bovine to expand his or her range of knowledge and to be ready for the challenges that lie ahead. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This is a good time to consider making some longoverdue decorating changes at home or in your workplace. A splash of color can help raise spirits, even on the grayest day. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Learn more. Earn more. That’s the formula for Moon Children looking to expand their career horizons. Investigate the best places to get those training courses you’ll need. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Your creative

ACROSS 1 Plot anew 6 Huffed and puffed 10 Droid rival 16 Letters after C 19 Puccini work 20 Lady - Chaplin 21 Actor Lon of chillers 22 Yale Bowl yeller 23 Start of a riddle 26 Actor Affleck 27 Work units, in 11Down 28 BlackBerry device, e.g., for short 29 Floppy parts of a beagle 30 Youth’s opposite 32 Partner of neither 33 Puccini’s “O babbino caro” 34 Miss the mark 35 Adherent: Suffix 38 I’s, in Athens 39 Riddle, part 2 44 Retired female professor 45 Metropolis of Japan 46 Funny Johnson 47 Biblical song 50 One sparring 52 Rio’s car maker 54 Actor Tony 57 Riddle, part 3 64 Suffix with pay or play 65 Bread buy 67 Shoulder of a road 68 Hooting baby bird 69 Hollow between hills 71 Riddle, part 4 76 Entwined 77 Behave theatrically 79 Feline cry

side helps gain attention for many of your ideas. But don’t neglect the practical aspects involved in implementing their move from paper to production. Good luck. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A health problem should not be ignored. The sooner you check it out, the sooner you can deal with it and then move on. Some job advice comes from an unlikely source.

others that you truly know what you’re doing.

AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This could be a good time to reassess some of your recent decisions and see if any adjustments should be made based on facts that you might have just uncovered.

SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Your busy schedule has drawn down much of your energy levels. Restore them by spending a well-earned time out enjoying the arts -- perhaps with that special someone.

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) An emotionally charged situation creates uncertainty about the future of your relationship. Best advice: Talk things out while there’s still time to reach a new understanding.

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Make that presentation with confidence. Remember: When you show you believe in yourself, it helps persuade

BORN THIS WEEK: You tend to act on matters of principle despite what others might advise.

DOWN 1 Ivanhoe’s ladylove 2 Screenwriter Nora 3 Scant, to a Brit 4 Part of M.A. 5 “- -Man Fever” 6 Woman’s bedroom

OUR PICK FOR BEST CAPTION ENTRY...

CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Although you usually prefer doing things on your own, a group effort might be advisable at this time. Try to keep an open mind about suggestions from colleagues.

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A relationship takes an unexpected shift that could leave you puzzled and hurt. Asking for an explanation could help uncover the reason for this sudden turn of events.

80 Kosovo resident 82 Vote “for” 83 Riddle, part 5 88 Revised, as text 90 Dove noise 91 Unbusy bee 93 Sloppy 94 Ladder part 98 Explorer - da Gama 101 Hockey great Mario 104 End of the riddle 110 Trendily dated 111 Woodcutting tool 112 “So nasty!” 113 Pindaric poem 114 A fire sign 115 Melodious 117 Actress Olin 119 Haloed Fr. woman 120 Spurt 121 Abbr. in co. names 122 Riddle’s answer 127 Leisure shirt 128 Bee or flea 129 Axel or lutz 130 Word with city or circle 131 Part of OS: Abbr. 132 Capital of Kansas 133 - terrier 134 Feats of skill

Photo #454 Winning Captions:

7 Former Vegas star Falana 8 Terminus 9 Passengertransporting motorboat 10 Champagne bucket 11 Nobel Prize category 12 - Solo 13 - scale of 1 to 10 14 Sci-fi mariner 15 It has lashes 16 Participant in an arguing contest 17 Posh 18 Savoir-faire 24 Voice a view 25 Rabbit kin 31 TV “explorer” 33 Warm-blooded one 34 Consume, Biblestyle 36 “Na Na” lead-in 37 Chicken - masala (Indian dish) 40 Fuse 41 1997 sci-fi spoof, briefly 42 Projecting window 43 Milk, in Metz 47 Innocent until guilty 48 Deli staple 49 Alternative to digital 51 Person jostling someone in jest 53 - -Z (thorough) 55 Park place? 56 “Well, - -di-dah!” 58 Hear legally 59 Medical ins. plans 60 “So nasty!” 61 Big London insurer 62 Flood zone structures 63 Unwavering

66 U.S. disaster relief org. 70 Ordinal number ending 72 Stitch up 73 Ratted out 74 Doctor’s charge 75 It has triceps 78 List finisher: Abbr. 81 Mystify 84 Harbor inlet 85 Lion sounds 86 Attendancechecking routines 87 Skulk around 89 Subsequent 92 They precede ens 94 Narrow ship passages 95 “Laura” star Gene 96 Leads on 97 Firebug 99 Org. issuing ninedigit IDs 100 Unruly patch of hair 102 Related element form 103 Quilt stuffing 105 Small, sticky note 106 “If it - broke ...” 107 Like Swiss peaks 108 Not optional 109 High-rises 116 “How awful!” 118 Jazz singer James 119 Totter 120 Clearheaded 123 Sci-fi talent 124 Director Spike or Ang 125 “I see mice!” 126 Prefix with life or size

Runners Up Captions: The proud parents of movie star Chucky are interviewed at the People’s Puppets Award Show. -Rick Kaufman, Dover, NH. “What do you mean by, similarities?” -Tom Hopwood, Meredith, NH.

It was easy to tell Pinocchio’s “legitimate” son from his “love child” half brother. -Paul Oman, Pittsfield, NH.

“Is that a pair of woodpeckers looking for a place to live?” -Bob Patrick, Laconia, NH.

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

www.SpectrumPhotoOnline.com

Puzzle Clue: CREEPY MOVIE


38

Sunday, October 6th at Funspot from 12p-3p!

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Name:_____________________________________________________ Address:______________________________________ Phone:___________________________ Age:________ Age Groups: 2-4, 5-7, 9-12 One winner from each age group will be selected to win a pizza party and tokens from Funspot!


39

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

B.C.

by Parker & Hart


40

THE WEIRS TIMES & THE COCHECO TIMES, Thursday, September 26, 2013

Wolfeboro Museums Participate in Smithsonian’s Museum Day Live!

WO LFEBOR O The New Hampshire Boat Museum and the Wright Museum of World War II History will open their doors free of charge on Saturday, September 28, as part of Smithsonian Magazine’s ninth annual Museum Day Live! A nationwide event, Museum Day The Wright Museum (Left) and the New Hampshire Boat Museum, both in Wolfeboro, will be part of the Smithsonian Magazine’s Live! offers free Annual Museum Day Live! on Saturday, September 28th. Visitors will be admitted free by presenting a Museum Day Live! ticket, admission to which can be downloaded at www.smithsonian.com/museumday. visitors preand this year’s event expects Museum. senting a Museum Day Live! email address. Inclusive by design, the event record-high participation. Both the New Hampshire Boat ticket. “We are thrilled to be teaming Museum and the Wright Museum Tickets may be downloaded represents how museums are at www.smithsonian.com/mu- committed to make learning and up with the Wright Museum to are open on Saturday, September seumday. Visitors who present the spread of knowledge acces- offer free admission during the 28 from 10am-4pm. The Wright the Museum Day Live! ticket will sible to everyone. Museum Day Museum Day Live! event. We Museum is located at 77 Center gain free entrance for two to both Live! gives museums across all hope that everyone in the area Street and the Boat Museum is the Wright Museum and the New 50 states the opportunity to pro- takes advantage of this wonder- located at 399 Center Street. For Hampshire Boat Museum on vide that opportunity for all who ful one-day offering to visit us,” further information about both September 28 only. One ticket are interested. Last year’s event said Lisa Simpson Lutts, Ex- museums visit www.nhbm.org or is permitted per household, per drew over 400,000 participants ecutive Director of the NH Boat www.wrightmuseum.org.

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09/26/13 Weirs Times