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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper serving Dover, Hampton, Hampton Falls, No. Hampton, Portsmouth, Rollinsford, Rye, Seabrook, & Somersworth, N.H. Friday, February 28, 2020 Volume 12 • Issue No. 3

Program in Dover to Reduce Firefighter Exposure to Toxins DOVER With cancer now a leading cause of firefighter illness and death, Fire Chief Paul Haas announced that Dover Fire and Rescue has implemented a “post fire decontamination” program. The goal of the program is to reduce exposure to the harmful chemicals and toxins that permeate a firefighter’s personal protective gear. Research shows the protective gear firefighters wear becomes contaminated with the toxic smoke, soot and charred debris while fighting a fire. These toxic chemicals can later be absorbed into the skin

and, if not removed, inhaled when toxic gas is released. This toxic exposure puts firefighters

and their families at a greater risk for cancer when compared to the general population, and

at much greater risk for specific forms of cancer. The program will allow protective gear to be decontaminated at the scene of a fire, before the gear is returned to the station. The program is part of Dover Fire and Rescue’s continuing efforts to seek proactive methods, tactics and strategies to reduce the risk of cancer in firefighters. As part of the program, a “post fire decon” container has been placed on all front-line fire apparatus. These containers include Hygenall Tox-off surface and protective gear cleaner

spray, Hygenall full body skin decon wipes, a Decon Brush, a Decon Hose and nozzle, N95 airway protection masks, nitrile gloves and plastic bags for contaminated gear. Through the use of standard operating guidelines, members will set up a decontamination area at the scene of fire. Members with contaminated protective gear report to a decontamination area where a team will decontaminate protective gear prior to removing the gear or breathing apparaSee TOXINS page 2...

“The Stories We Tell” Series at St. John’s Episcopal Church PORTSMOUTH St. John’s Episcopal Church will be hosting six Sunday evening programs during Lent. “The Stories We Tell” will feature a different presentation each evening, followed by discussion, dinner and compline in the church sung by the Compline Choir. The series will begin Sunday, March 1 at 5 p.m. with “Why Our Stories Matter” with Rev. Nathaniel Bourne. In November 2019, the Episcopal Church in New

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Hampshire passed a resolution to encourage all congregations to commit themselves to programs of truth-telling about their history and the ways that race, power, and privilege factor into them. The resolution calls on communities to learn about the history of race, slavery, segregation, and their legacies of ongoing discrimination and racial inequities in their church and local communities. It also encourages the consideration of how best to respond to that history in order to build a more inclusive and just community today.

“At St. John’s we like to focus on our prominent members and visitors, iconic architecture, and connections to Portsmouth’s history, but we also need to reckon with our church’s complicity in slavery, segregation, and the mistreatment of indigenous people,” reflects Rev. Nathaniel Bourne, Associate Rector at St. John’s Episcopal Church. “This year, our Lent program, ‘The Stories We Tell,’ is our opportunity to explore our collective history and to begin the work of shapSee STORIES page 3...

CA$H Coalition Kicks Off 2020 Tax Prep Season SEACOAST Southern New Hampshire Services, Inc. and other community partners have begun encouraging those with Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) eligibility, and who earn $56,000 or less, to take advantage of free tax preparation services available at sites throughout Rockingham and Strafford counties. The services help residents claim the full refunds they are due. “The free tax services provided by the CA$H Coalition of

Southeastern NH are a fantastic opportunity for hard-working residents to save money,” says Patte Ardizzoni, SNHS Communications Director and Director of the Financial Capability program at the Hillsborough and Rockingham County community action agency. “The services help taxpayers avoid the costs of for-profit tax preparation agencies while still claiming cash back on their tax returns. These savings can provide a critical boost to a family’s

financial health.” Last year, the Coalition served nearly 1,000 taxpayers and enlisted 37 IRS-certified volunteers to return $1.6 million in refunds and credits directly to taxpayers. Of particular benefit, the Coalition’s preparers assess taxpayers’ eligibility for the Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC), a credit for low- and middle-income workers. In 2019, the average EITC amount was $2,400. Yet, according to the Internal Revenue Service,

an estimated one in five EITC-eligible workers fail to claim this valuable credit each year. In addition to tax preparation, the Coalition provides clients with other services to improve their financial health. For example, the Coalition connects taxpayers to financial capability staff who direct clients toward safe, affordable, and non-predatory financial institutions. Trained financial staff also offer See CASH page 5...

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February 28, 2020

2 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ Arts & Entertainment ~

New Hampshire Theatre Presents Storytelling Festival

PORTSMOUTH New Hampshire Theatre Project (NHTP) celebrates traditional tales, legends & myths in the 4th Annual Storytelling Festival, expanded to three weekends in 2020. Featured artist Diane Edgecomb will teach a 3-week workshop on Friday 6:30-9 p.m. for both experienced and novice storytellers. “The Golden Thread: Finding Meaning in Traditional Tales” will focus on voice, move-

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ment, characterization and narration techniques. Participants will perform in the Storytellers Showcase on Sunday, March 22 at 2 p.m. hosted by Pat Spalding. The Golden Thread Workshop fee of $190 includes tickets to three performances during the festival along with the 3-week workshop. Other workshops during the festival include: “Native American Storytelling” with Anne Jennison on Saturday, March 7 (9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.), focusing on learning a traditional story and telling it from the heart; “Irish Music & Storytelling” with Regina Delaney on Saturday, March 14 (9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.) which incorporates song, dance and poetry into storytelling; and “Mythologizing Oral History & Personal Stories” with Genevieve Aichele on March 21 (9:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.), exploring techniques to

J U N 24 - J U L 25

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ANNOUNCED! S E P 23 - O C T 25

The Garrison Players Present Little Women ROLLINSFORD Little Women is Louisa May Alcott’s autobiographical account of her life with her three sisters in Concord, Massachusetts in the 1860s. With their father fighting in the American Civil War, sisters Jo, Meg, Amy and Beth are at home with their mother. The story tells of how the sisters grow up, find love and find their places in the world. Directed by Autumn Allen, the cast features Genevieve Allen, Sarah Carlson, Sydney Coppola, Lila Field, Anelia Holden, Haley Newick, Ella Orchard-Blowen, Eowyn Ouellette, Matthew Polychro-

nis, Maddie Roy, and Ashley Willett. The performances are March 13-22, Fridays and Saturdays at 7 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at the door, by calling 603750-4ART or at www. garrisonplayers.org. All performances are held at the Garrison Players Arts Center, located on Route 4, at the corner of Roberts Road in Rollinsford. For more information, www.garrisonplayers.org.

enhance personal stories and oral histories to make the personal both universal and archetypal. Each workshop is $60 and includes a ticket to one festival performance. Each weekend of the Storytelling Festival has a unique theme. Performances on March 7-8 celebrate earth, nature, and spring-time. On Saturday, March 7 (8 p.m.), Edgecomb will perform “In the Groves”, accompanied by harper Margot Chamberlain, with stories that celebrate the deep spirit of the natural world. On Sunday, March 8 (2 p.m.), Anne Jennison, of Abenaki and European descent,

will perform “Native American Tales”. The secondfFestival weekend celebrates all things Celtic in honor of St. Patrick’s Day. Edgecomb will perform “An Irish Rhapsody” on Saturday, March 14 (8 p.m.) with storytelling treasures like the humorous “Legend of Knockgrafton” and the hauntingly beautiful “Deirdre of the Sorrows,” again accompanied by harper Chamberlain. On Sunday, March 15 (2 p.m.) master flutist and whistler Sarah Bauhan, accompanied by Kent Allyn, performs classic and original Celtic music and accompanying stories.

Piscataqua Obedience Club Classes start March 2, 2020

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tus, if possible. After the initial removal of contaminants, the members will wipe any areas the skin that were contaminated during firefighting operations or during the removal of their protective gear. When members leave the scene, contaminated gear will be bagged and returned to the station where it will be cleaned in an industrial gear washer and extractor. Members will then shower to further remove any harmful contaminants.

CGC, Obedience, Rally, Flyball & Nosework ..................................................

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NHTP’s season theme of “Can one person make a difference?” takes center stage on the festival’s final weekend. Edgecomb will perform “A Thousand Doorways” on Saturday, March 21 (8 p.m.), the story of how one woman risked her life to journey through the remote mountains of Turkey and record the last Kurdish storytellers. The final performance on Sunday, March 22 (2 p.m.) will feature storytellers who have honed their craft in The Golden Thread Workshop. Tickets for all Saturday 8 p.m. performances are $25; all Sunday 2 p.m. performances are $20. All performances and workshops will be held at New Hampshire Theatre Project, 959 Islington Street, Portsmouth.

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Front left to right: Lila Field, Ella Orchard-Blowen, Eowyn Ouellette; Back left to right: Genevieve Allen and Sydney Coppola as the March sisters and their mother in the Garrison Players production of Little Women.

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February 28, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 3

~ Arts & Entertainment ~ “Actress” Author, Anne Enright, at The Music Hall PORTSMOUTH Booker Prize-winning author Anne Enright comes to The Music Hall as part of the Writers in the Loft series on Wednesday, March 11 to discuss her highly anticipated new novel, “Actress”. The event includes an author presentation and an onstage interview with Kristen Bulger, Digital Marketing Associate at The Music Hall, followed by a Q&A and postevent book signing and meetand-greet. It will be held at The Music Hall Loft at 131 Congress St., in Portsmouth. Anne Enright’s motherdaughter love story is an exploration of fame, sexual power, and a daughter’s search to understand her mother’s hidden truths. Norah O’Dell’s mother Katherine is a brilliant theater legend and a hopelessly needy and evasive parent. As she sorts through her mother’s belongings, Norah, now middle-aged, conjures scenes from her mother’s tragicomic life. Born into a theater family, Katherine O’Dell ascends from Ireland’s version of the bus-and-truck circuit, to London’s West End, to Broadway, and finally to Hollywood, where she briefly stars as a Maureen O’Hara-like Irish rose. Every moment of Kather-

ing, won the Man Booker Prize and The Forgotten Waltz won the Andrew Carnegie Medal for Excellence in Fiction. The ticket package for Writers in the Loft: Anne Enright with Actress on Wednesday, March 11, at 7 p.m. is $41., and can be purchased at www. themusichall.org, 603-436-2400, or the box office at the Historic Theater, 28 Chestnut Street.

ine’s life is a performance, with young Norah standing at the wings. With age, alcohol, and dimming stardom, Katherine’s grip on reality grows fitful and fueled by an interior monologue that reads like a casting-couch nightmare as told by Molly Bloom, Katherine ultimately commits the crime of shooting a pompous agent in the foot. As her role changes to Katherine’s protector, caregiver, and finally legacy-keeper, Norah comes to understand her mother’s fierce commitment to the love that binds an actress and her audience. Anne Enright has published three volumes of stories, one book of nonfiction, and five novels. In 2015, she was named the inaugural Laureate for Irish Fiction. Her novel, The Gather-

Legacy of Nicholas Black Elk, Holy Man of the Lakota,” by Damien Costello on March 8; “Speaking from Experience,” with Deborah Opramolla, Organizer for the New Hampshire Poor People’s Campaign on

Math Skills Celebrated Medievally!

Cribbage Tournament at Wentworth House ROLLINSFORD Take a break from cabin fever with stimulating conversation and a classic card game at the 11th annual cribbage tournament at Rollinsford’s historic Colonel Paul Wentworth House on Saturday, March 7. All skill ranges are welcome, from beginner to seasoned expert. Guests are invited to come as a team or as individuals; solo players will be paired up with a partner on the afternoon of the tournament. Registration is at 1 p.m. and play begins at 1:30 p.m. The entry fee is $30 per team or $20 per person, and a cash prize of $50 will be awarded to the tourna-

SEACOAST The Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra (PSO) ‘Get Cozy’ chamber music series continues Sunday, March 15 at 3 p.m. with a varied program of solo piano works performed by Mary Towse-Beck at The Dance Hall in Kittery, ME. The program will begin with Bach’s gorgeous G Major French Suite, with its heavenly Sarabande and joyous

March 15; “The Stories We’ve Forgotten,” by JerriAnne Boggis, Black Heritage Trail of New Hampshire (BHTNH) Executive Director and Angela Matthews, BHTNH board member on March 22; “A World-Wide Communion,” with Rev. Gail Avery, Canon for Transition and Community Engagement for the Episcopal Church in New Hampshire on March 29; and finally “Beyond the Church on the Hill,” with Rev. Nathaniel Bourne on April 5.

Gigue. Bach will be followed by Beethoven’s antepenultimate Sonata in E Major, Opus 109 written in 1820, which demonstrates a free and original approach to sonata form. The program ends tempestuously with Prokofiev’s Sonata No. 3, a one movement work that is a clear departure from a traditional sonata, and also contains Prokofiev’s most virtuosic writing for solo piano. Cellist Jake Copp will be opening the program with a short unaccompanied work for cello by Sergei Prokofiev. Pianist Mary Towse-Beck has been a performing artist for the past twenty-five years. Equally at home as both soloist and collaborative artist, she has performed throughout Europe, The series is free and open to the public and will be held in Thaxter Hall at St. John’s Episcopal Church, which is located at 101 Chapel Street in Portsmouth. Visit www.stjohnsnh. org for more information.

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ROCHESTER Principal Christine Hebert announced the start of a medieval-themed math fluency challenge at the East Rochester Elementary School over the next month. After kicking off on January 13, students will now compete in math-themed challenges throughout the school week, with the ultimate goal of being “knighted” once they’ve suc-

cessfully completed all of them. “Each year, the math fluency challenge is an exciting way to engage students and have fun as they become proficient in their math skills,” Hebert said. On Monday, February 17, the Brotherhood of the Arrow and the Sword, a local medieval reenacting group, visited the school during assembly to celebrate the achievements of the students.

ment champion. Players are also asked to bring some food to share and the beverage of your choice. Paper goods and utensils will be provided. The cribbage tournament is a great opportunity to show support for the Colonel Paul Wentworth House, meet new people and have a fun time. Seating is limited so reserve your spot by sending an email to paulwentworthhouse@gmail. com or by calling Mike at 603817-4545 or John at 207-4756150. When registering, please provide your name and the number in your party. For details, visit www. paulwentworthhouse.org.

Mary Towse-Beck to Perform Solo Piano Music

...STORIES from page 1 ing a new historical narrative that honors those who have traditionally been marginalized.” Subsequent programs in the series include the NH Humanities program “That the People May Live: The Life and

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Australia and the United States. She has been a featured artist on Australian National Radio and her 2013 release of The Impressionists not only received critical acclaim but also extensive airplay throughout North America. Recently, she gave a solo recital at Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall and appeared as soloist with the Portsmouth Symphony. Get Cozy chamber concert tickets are $16 in advance (children 10 and under free) or $20 at the door and can be purchased online from the PSO’s website at www.portsmouthsymphony.org. Seating is limited and at-the-door tickets are not guaranteed to be available.

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COME SEE THE KITTIES!


February 28, 2020

4 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Mozzarella Workshop to Benefit Seacoast Eat Local

ROLLINSFORD Learn how to make your own cheese with HomeGrown Eats, 3 Front Street, Unit 319, Lower Mill, Salmon Falls Mills in Rollinsford. Using farm-fresh local raw milk in this small sized, hands-on workshop, participants will have practice learning the process, stretching and forming ovalini and bocconcini cheeses. Time permitting, participants will use leftover whey to create fresh ricotta and every participant will go home

with a 1/2 pound of cheese. There will be three sessions available (choose 1) on Sunday, March 1: 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m., 1-2:30 p.m. or 3-4:30 p.m. Cost to attend is $40 per person with proceeds to Seacoast Eat Local which increases access to fresh, local foods for all. Participants should come dressed for the activity – ready to roll up sleeves and get elbow deep in curds and whey! For more information, visit www.nhhomegrowneats. com or call 603-557-5297.

Works of Artist Ann Tolson Exhibit and Auction PORTSMOUTH More than 60 pieces of work by the late artist Ann Tolson will be on view during a silent auction in March at the New Hampshire Art Association’s Robert Lincoln Gallery. Tolson, a member of the NHAA, painted almost every day into her 98th year from her charming studio in the backyard of a 1780’s Cape-style home in Portsmouth. She died May 18, 2019, leaving behind an impressive body of work. NHAA member Barbara Stevens Adams contacted some friends of Tolson, according to Tolson’s daughter Penelope

“Shared Dreams”, an acrylic painting by Ann Tolson

Peterson of Kensington, about planning the silent auction with proceeds benefiting the NHAA and an animal rescue center, Mainely Mutts Rescue in Eliot,

“A Chorus Line” Director Comes Full Circle at Seacoast Rep PORTSMOUTH The Seacoast Repertory Theatre’s production of “A Chorus Line” represents a full circle in the career of its director, Bryan Knowlton. He has gone from unsuccessfully auditioning for a role in the musical as a youth to performing in its Broadway revival. Now he returns to Portsmouth two decades later to direct a production of the story which often mirrors his life. “I am so thrilled to be able to come back to the place where it all started. This show changed my life,” Knowlton said. A Chorus Line is a defining show of American musical theater. With its story of hopeful dancers baring their souls as they audition for a dream role, A Chorus Line opened at the Shubert Theater in 1975. It won nine Tony awards and a Pulitzer prize, and held the record for the longest running show in Broadway history when it closed in 1990. “A Chorus Line was

Answers to this week’s puzzles!

shaped and formed around the heartbeat of a dancer, and 45 years later the show is a powerful as it’s ever been,” Knowlton said. “At its heart it’s a story about people’s manifestations of a dream and the dream becoming a reality.” Marvin Hamlish and Edward Kleban wrote the memorable songs, including “One,” “I Hope I Get It,” and “What I Did for Love.” A Chorus Line is the Rep’s second main stage production reflecting a year-long theme of “Hindsight 2020,” – in which theater classics were selected to highlight American historical and cultural trends that led up to now. “All these stories are heart-wrenching. By the end of the show, because they’ve all told these personal, adolescent stories, everyone in the audience feels something for at least one person up on that line.” A Chorus Line runs March 6 through April 4. Show times are Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are available through the Seacoast Rep box office at 603-433-4472 or at www.seacoastrep.org.

ME. “I know my mom would want this,” Peterson said. “She loved the Art Association and loved rescuing dogs.” The pieces will be available for viewing beginning March 4. It is a silent auction, which means people can bid on sheets anytime from that day until the closing reception, when winning bids will be announced. “If someone falls in love with a piece, they can purchase the piece outright at any time for the full price,” said Carol Reynolds, NHAA gallery manager. “Prices are very reasonable – the goal is to sell all the work.”

~ Calendar of Events ~ Sunday, March 1

Friday, March 6

Music Scholarship Deadline

Invitational Exhibit Opening

The Seacoast Wind Ensemble (SWE) is accepting applications from high school musicians for the Paul M. Erwin Music Scholarship. Applications will be accepted through March 1. A total of $2,000 will be awarded this year, to one-four applicants. FMI: www.seacoastwindensemble. org/scholarship.html.

Tuesday, March 3 Morning Mixer

Beauvisage Salon and Spa, 345 Route 108, Unit 2, Somersworth, opens their doors for a morning of Speed Networking from 8 - 9 a.m. Pre-registration is required and is limited to 30 participants. The program starts promptly at 8 a.m. and includes refreshments. Dover Chamber members free, $5 for guests. FMI: www.facebook.com/ beauvisagesalonandspa/.

Art students from four NH colleges offering BFA programs will be featured at the NHAA’s Robert Lincoln Levy Gallery, 136 State Street, Portsmouth, from March 4 through March 29. Monetary media awards will be presented at the opening reception on March 6, 5-8 p.m. Cornerstone Artisanal Pizza & Craft Beer has donated flatbread appetizers. Seacoast Academy Performance Group will perform, lead by Laura Cassinari King.

Saturday, March 7 Mardi Gras Fundraiser

The 5th Annual Courtney Turgeon Memorial Fundraiser to benefit End 68 Hours of Hunger will be held at the Dover Elks Lodge #184, 282 Durham Rd. in Dover from 6 to 11 p.m. This incredibly popular event includes music, dancing, food, prizes, raffles and more and raised over $6,000 last year, with

150+ attendees. $20 per ticket. FMI: 603-969-1955.

Tuesday, March 17 Business Open House

5-7 p.m at the Homewood Suites Spa, 21 Members Way, Dover. Homewood Suites welcomes Dover Chamber members to its monthly Business Open House. Bring plenty of business cards and enjoy an evening of networking with friends and colleagues. FMI: 603-742-2218.

Sunday, March 29 Patio Life on Display

James Collins’ exhibit, Patio Life, takes a closer look at the unseen which surrounds us, featuring over 20 large format reproductions of insects and macro life. Come see Patio Life in the lobby of 3S Art Space, 319 Vaughan St. in Portsmouth. Free and open to the public. FMI: 603-766-3330 or info@3sarts.org.

~ Library News ~ Dover Public Library Vacation Week Activities

Friday, Feb. 28: PajamaRama 10 a.m. - noon as a family event, and Electrifying STEM 2-4 p.m. for grades 3 and up.

Take Your Child to the Library Day

On Saturday, Feb. 29 we will participate in this national program with lots of fun events. 9-11 a.m. enjoy pancakes with our special guest Elmo! Local author/illustrator Aaron Risi will share his book and original songs. There will be special raffles, snacks, and crafts throughout the day.

Creation Station

At the Creation Station make a Doggy Puppet through Feb. 29.

D&D

Dungeons and Dragons groups for adults and kids have been active and popular lately in the library. Adults may play every Thursday 6-8 p.m. Kids and teens can choose every other week between a Sunday session 2-4 p.m. or a Thursday session 3:30-5:30 p.m. Space is limited, but preregistration is not required.

Saturday Matinees

February 29 at 2 p.m. - Arctic Dogs, Rated PG.

Kids vs. Parents Trivia Night

Test your wits on Wednesday, March 4 at 6 p.m. Kids in Grade

5 and up are invited to attend. Prizes (and bragging rights) will be awarded to the winning team. Pre-register your team and get five bonus points. Register with the library.

Discover the Rise and Fall of the Gundalow

Step back in time on Tuesday, March 10 at 7 p.m. as Dane Drasher presents “The Piscataqua River Gundalow and the World in Which it Sailed.” By understanding the unique history of the gundalow you will gain a new-found sense of pride in seacoast New Hampshire roots.

For More Information

Call the library at 603-516-6050 or

visit www.dover.lib.nh.us.

Rye Public Library Storytelling Through Traditional Irish Music

Wednesday, March 4 at 3 p.m. Jordan Tirrell-Wysocki relays some of the adventures, misadventures, and emotions experienced by Irish emigrants and illuminates the historical context of songs, interspersing their stories with tunes from Ireland that made their way into New England’s musical repertoire, played on his fiddle or guitar.

For More Information

Call the library at 603-964-8401 or visit www.ryepubliclibrary.org.


February 28, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 5

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~ News ~ St. Thomas Aquinas Honor Roll Grade 12 Principal’s List

N icholas G enkinger, H unter Lassard, Gabrielle MacNeil, Austin Phan, Liam Reardon, Brendan Tersolo.

High Honors

Louisa Bauer, Han Bui, Maximus Delisle, Jake Ford, Katia Gaffney, Diego Garcia, Chloe Gross, Nicholas Guerin, Robert Gyurcsan, Owen Himmer, McKenzie LaFlamme-Howe, Chun Sen Liu, Kevin Moynihan, Caleigh Patterson, Ryan Pottier, Jared Pudlo, Maxwell Reich, Carly Schalitz, Peter Schultz, Kelly Sullivan, Michaela Thompson, Francesca Toracinta, Quinn Wade, Connor Welts.

Honors

Morgan Atwell, Lauren Baudo, Muriel Bennett, Nicholas Bryan, Madyson Buchalski, Elizabeth Engalichev, Helena Entrican, Olivia Fennessy, Anna Gasper, Madison Harris, Cheung Hei Hung, Jinyao Li, Isabelle Liberti, William MacLean, Liam McQuillen, Noel Ouellette, Cristina Perez, Joseph Perfilio, Isabel Predaris, Madeline Predaris, Yana Quel, Leana Reed, James Sullivan, Chuong Tran, Sarah Walsh, Isabelle Young.

Grade 11 Principal’s List

T im othy B o nagura, Chelsea Cooper, Rosabella Daraoui, Kelsey Jacobsen, Morgan Pulliam.

High Honors

Gabrielle Berthiaume, Eli Borrin, Nicole Butkus, Michael Cavanaugh, Emily Dornan, Serena G ero m e, R o ma n G uglielm o, Samuel Humphreys, Vanessa Johnstone, Annabel Kossakoski, Ella Kuselias, Sarah Leahy, Caitlin

Mahoney, Norman Marsh, Jennifer Medina, Jaimie Murray, Dillon O’Connor, Zachary Pitts, Patrick Reidy, Isabella Scarpetti, Shea Smith, Madeline Stailey, Adam Stewart, Noah Thompson, Kateri True, Andrew Wertz, Isabella Williams, Kylie Youngclaus, Ryan Zubricki.

Honors

Kenneth Adams, Morgan Bell, Joseph Broom, Cameron Cassidy, Brooke Chandler, Caroline Finley, Ava Gallines, Olivia Graziano, Theresa Hartford, Simon Hegedus, Elizabeth Karatzas, Phuong La, Katherine Long, Connor McCabe, Mya Muthig, Hanh Nguyen, Isabela Orviz Ortiz, Ava Perfilio, Lauren Pratt, Lucy Reilly, Steven Thompson, Abigail Tosatti, John Tower, Ayla Walsh.

Grade 10 Principal’s List

Jack Lacouture, Emma Lane, Joseph Luchsinger.

High Honors

Ryan Abbott, Thomas Allen, Sara Anderson, Jenna Bancroft, Ethan Berg, Olivia Bolduc, Michaela Bosco, Cecile Breuss, Nathaniel Burnett, Margaret Mary Cove Hamel, Joseph Cummins, Thomas DePalo, Simran Dillip, Elisabeth Drakatos, Olivia Duprat, Mya Ford, Lucca Gaddini, Sophia Gross, Lucelia Himmer, Enya Kaonga, Emily Loranger, William Martino, Hannah McLoughlin, Tien Nguyen, Megan Reich, Grace Russell, Ashleyrose Saffie, Vincent Simonelli, Caroline Snyder, Rebecca Spear, Paige Spencer, Sophia Tazbir, Grace Verde, Juliana Woodard.

Honors

Kate Albertelli, Linsey Barney, Chandler Blaisdell, Gianna Brooks,

Wetland Preservation Projects Proposals Accepted STATEWIDE The New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services (NHDES) Aquatic ReLiliana Buono, Ellora Chapin, Ava Coffey, Kyle Ferland, Christian Filteau, Delaney Hodsdon, Peter Hyatt, Grace Kennedy, William MacNeil, Lauren Michaels, Sophie Nadeau, Lina Nering, Kassidy Pottier, Madison Rodriguez, Cassandra Scoff, Liam Sullivan, Abigail Thornton, William Wade, William Wood Jr., Emily Wright.

Grade 9 Principal’s List

G abrielle G augha n, Cha rlie Grenon, Spencer Lassard, Luke Monteiro, Ryan Stailey.

High Honors

K ate l y n Ada m s , W il h e l m i n a Bowser, Russell Browning, Ian Caron, Tesfanesh Gautreau, Alexander Godbout, Sophia Graziano, Noah Guglielmo, Tyler Hamel, Ruari Hatch, Holly Hearn, Kaylin Hennessy, Mia Henriques, Brielle Herman, Trent LaRose, Sarah Long, Caroline Mollica, Devon Paquette, Joseph Price, Amparo Pulido, Alyson Rose, Mackenzie Roy, Matthew Ryan, McKenzie Wessling.

Honors

Eric Baughn, Kelly Costello, Emily Duprat, Sophia Engalichev, Cole Ford, Sebastian Gannon, Jacob Kosko, Katelyn Kuselias, Kasie Malcolm, Erin Marquis, Shane McCabe, Shauna McCaughey, Reagan McGuire, Max Murray, Ella Pottle, Riley Pratt, Heather Pulliam, Claire Reidy, Emily Sloane, Christian Smith, Luke Snyder, Elizabeth Stonis, Kayley Young.

source Mitigation (ARM) Fund is now accepting pre-proposals for a 2020 Grant Round for wetland and stream preservation and restoration projects across the state. The ARM Fund has $3,300,000. The ARM Fund Program provides wetlands permit applicants the option to contribute payments to this fund in lieu of implementing a permittee-responsible mitigation alternative. These mitigation options might include restoration of existing impaired wetlands, land acquisition and preservation, or construction of new wetlands. In many circumstances, these other options may be more costly, time consuming or complex to implement for the wetlands permit holder as compared with an ARM Fund

contribution. Since 2006, the ARM Fund has awarded grant money to 106 projects that include preservation and habitat restoration. NHDES accounts for ARM Fund payments on a major watershed basis. Projects must consider the specific goals of the service area and replace, restore or protect similar wetlands and streams, and their functions and values, lost in the watershed. Pre-proposals are due May 29. The pre-applications will be reviewed during June and feedback given to each applicant. Full applications are due August 31. For more information, contact Lori Sommer, NHDES Wetland Mitigation Coordinator, at lori.sommer@des.nh.gov or 603-271-4059.

...CASH from page 1 taxpayers an opportunity for 1 on 1 goal setting to include an overview of the credit report, an assessment of income and debt and client-directed goal setting to fit into whatever is happening in their life at the time. And of course, clients are directly connected with community action supports if appropriate. The CA$H Coalition of Southeastern NH works to increase accessibility to its free tax services through its community partners that include

Northeast Credit Union, the Resource Centers for community action located in Raymond, Portsmouth and Seabrook, the Rochester Community Center, Service Credit Union and St. Vincent de Paul of Exeter. To schedule an appointment with one of our tax preparation volunteers or find out where the nearest tax preparation site is located, dial 2-1-1. For more information, email Patte Ardizzoni at pardizzoni@ snhs.org.

~ Ask The Computer Lady ~ Dear Computer Lady, What would you recommend I do to make a back up for all my PC data if my PC ever goes to Cyber Heaven? I downloaded Carbonite for the 15 day free trial, now they are after me, so to speak, wanting me to sign up for one of their plan offers. I think I would find that should a time ever come for me to retrieve my back up, the site says it is easy to do myself. Really? Richard

If you run into difficulty, you can either call them for help, or have your local computer shop help you get your files back. Think about it this way, if you use Carbonite, your files are backed up, and you can get them back even if you need help to do so. If you don’t use Carbonite and your computer crashes, you won’t have the option of getting your files back with or without someone helping you. Elizabeth

Dear Richard, Actually, I think that Carbonite is one of the easiest backup and restore methods available. Once you install the program (which you already have since you used the 15 day free trial) you really don’t have to think about your backup any more. Carbonite automatically backs up your files as you make changes to them, or create new ones. You don’t have to remember how to do anything else. In the event that you need to recover your files, all you need to know is your user name and password that you created with Carbonite, and you can log in and retrieve your files.

Dear Computer Lady, When viewing your many answers to questions, how can I go directly to a certain page, rather than scrolling to the bottom and selecting 2 pages ahead at a time? Thanks, Paul Dear Paul, I assume you are talking about the questions page on my website at: https://asktcl.com/ There are a couple of ways you can go directly to a certain page. First, there is a search box in the upper-right corner of the page. Just type what you are looking for in the search box and you will see a list of results. Below the search box, you

will find a list that says, “Archives”. Just select any month you are interested in, and you will see a list of questions and answers for that month. Finally, there is a list of categories under the list of archives. (you will have to scroll down a ways to see them) All my questions are in categories, so if you want to see questions about Windows 10, for example, just scroll down, click on the “Windows 10” category and you will get a list of all Windows 10 questions. Hope this helps, and thank you for visiting my website! Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I have found I have a program called “speccy” on my computer and I am wondering if this is doing anything useful or if it is a piece of malware. I googled it up but don’t know which sites to trust. Thanks for all your great advice, Mary Dear Mary, You are in luck, it is not malware, Speccy is actually a useful little program from the makers of Ccleaner at www. piriform.com. Speccy is an advanced

system information tool for your PC. It can tell you things like the type and amount of RAM on your system, also the speed and model of your CPU, motherboard, hard drive, etc. Two things that I really like about speccy is that it will also tell you the temperature of your components, which is great if you think there is something overheating in your computer, and it will tell you exactly when Windows was installed on your computer. My guess is that someone who was working on your computer installed it so that they could access some of this information. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, How can I upgrade from Window 7 to Windows 10 Free? Windows 7 is no longer supported, and I need to go to Windows 10. Thanks, Art Dear Art, The short answer is that there is no longer any free upgrade from Windows 7 to Windows 10. The free upgrade to Windows 10 from Windows 7 or 8 is the only time Microsoft has offered free operating system

upgrades, and it was only available as a free upgrade until July 2016. Unfortunately, it is no longer available So, how can you upgrade to Windows 10? The best thing to do is first make sure your computer is in good shape with some hardware diagnostics. Once you know the computer is in good working condition, you can then purchase an upgrade and install Windows 10. Your local computer shop is a good place to start, but if you are comfortable doing the upgrade yourself, you can always find an upgrade version of Windows 10 in stores or online at places like Amazon. Something to keep in mind is that by the time you have paid for diagnostics on your computer, purchased an upgrade for Windows 10, and paid to have someone do the upgrade, you are getting very close to the cost of just replacing the computer with a new one. Elizabeth Interested in learning more? Elizabeth has answered thousands of computer questions over the years. To submit a question, email her at elizabeth.boston@gmail.com.


February 28, 2020

6 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

People and Business Profiles

Smuttlabs Brewery & Kitchen Debuts in Downtown Dover

DOVER Smuttynose Brewing Co. is thrilled to announce the grand opening of Smuttlabs Brewery & Kitchen at 47 Washington Street in Dover. An innovative test kitchen and craft brewery with room for 120 guests features vibrant custom artwork, a 42-foot bar and eight limited-batch beers that will rotate constantly so that

even frequent visitors will be greeted with new offerings on a regular basis. Beer will also be available for purchase. The food side of things falls under the domain of Anthony Ricco, a renowned local chef with a flair of elevated pub food. The menu will showcase many Smuttynose beers worked right into the recipes.

SEED Announces Fall Grant Winners DOVER Seacoast Educational Endowment for Dover, a nonprofit organization dedicated to lifting academic excellence in Dover schools, recently granted $13,819 in education funding to teachers and administrators in Dover public schools. At Dover High School, science teacher and repeat grant recipient, Amy Poirier, was

awarded $1,391 to fund a pilot program and purchase bio medical tools to analyze and explore the causal relationships of genetic diseases. Also at DHS, art teacher Kate Freear was given $4,200 to purchase digital fabrication machines for the students to create tangible products in digital media classes. Dover Middle School teacher Patty Mulqueen re-

Infinite Imaging Continues as Part of AlphaGraphics PORTSMOUTH Infinite Imaging, a printing and graphic design company with branches in Portsmouth and York, ME, announced that founder and owner Bill Hurley is retiring and has sold the business to Somersworth resident Chris Oberg and his business partner Chris Carrier, owners of AlphaGraphics in Concord, MA. With the sale, Infinite Imaging, and its in-house graphic design firm West End Creative, will be joining the AlphaGraphics network of print and marketing solution centers. AlphaGraphics is an international company with 270 locations across six countries, including multiple locations in the Greater Boston area and two in New Hampshire. Each AlphaGraphics location is locally and independently

ceived $1,198 to purchase Rubik’s Cubes and curriculum to teach algorithms to eighth grade math students. Guidance counselor Frances Meffen accepted $2,400 for several staff members to complete professional development at the famed King Middle School. At Garrison Elementary School, Becca Cotter was given $260 to purchase math-related VersaTiles for her thirdgrade classroom. At Horne

Left to right: Chris Carrier, Bill Hurley and Chris Oberg. Photo by Abby Stuart.

owned, but has the benefit of drawing on the resources of a larger company for information technology, infrastructure support, purchasing discounts and marketing support, among other things. “Since the business started in 1998, we’ve evolved and changed to take advantage of

Street School, Patty Driscoll was granted $870 to purchase ten Nikon CoolPixA10 digital cameras to support student empowerment, voice, choice and leadership. Fellow Horne Street School teacher Courtney Sessler earned $3,500 for her play-based learning proposal to create an environment rich in exploration and discovery for all kindergarten classrooms. For more information, visit www.doverseed.org.

Partners Bank Renews Annual Pledge to Seacoast Repertory Theatre SEACOAST Partners Bank is pleased to announce its recent donation of $5,000 to the Seacoast Repertory Theatre, in support of the Theatre’s PAPA Scholarship Program for the upcoming 2020 season. This donation reflects the Bank’s ongoing annual sponsorship of the Theatre. A nonprofit performing arts center, the Seacoast Repertory Theatre of Portsmouth (The Rep), produces year-round programming and theatrical shows with its youth, teen and senior educational programs. It is also the home of the Portsmouth Academy of Performing Arts (PAPA), which offers classes, workshops, camps and production opportunities for hundreds of performers of all ages. The Rep and PAPA rec-

ognize that, although any individual can possess the talent and passion required for perfor-

mance success, not all families can afford to participate in such a program. To keep costs low

Partners Bank Market Manager of the Portsmouth Branch Charlotte Hubbard (middle) presents Seacoast Repertory Theatre Executive Director Kathleen Cavalaro (left) and other members of the Theatre team a check for $5,000 to benefit its scholarship program.

and ensure its programs are accessible to students of all backgrounds, The Rep offers PAPA programming scholarships to low-income families every year. The Bank’s donation will support the financial aid that is provided to the PAPA program candidates. “The Seacoast Repertory Theatre and the Portsmouth Academy of Performing Arts do a wonderful job of enriching the cultural lives of community residents,” said Partners Bank President & CEO Blaine Boudreau. “We consider it an honor to support these organizations, since their dedicated efforts are aligned with our own community-focused initiatives.” For more information on the Seacoast Repertory Theatre, PAPA and the PAPA Scholarship Program, visit www.seacoastrep.org.

new opportunities and to respond to changing realities. And our name has changed with us—first as Portsmouth Copy and Blueprint, then LifeSize Graphics and finally Infinite Imaging, with the most recent addition of West End Creative,” reflected Bill Hurley, founder. “Becoming part of the AlphaGraphics network continues this tradition. Our commitment to our clients remains Infinite Imaging’s central focus and this next evolution adds the scale and capabilities of a multi-center operation.” Over the next six months, the Infinite Imaging brand will transition to that of AlphaGraphics. West End Creative will continue to operate as the graphic design arm of the print business under its current name. Hurley will be involved during the changeover to ensure a seamless experience for customers. “As a local resident, I know Infinite Imaging is a well-respected and successful business with deep roots in the Seacoast community,” said new co-owner Chris Oberg. “We are excited to keep the spirit of independent, local printing alive by continuing to foster strong customer relationships, provide personalized service and high-quality work while taking full advantage of all of the resources that AlphaGraphics has to offer.” “By combining the skills of the Concord, Portsmouth and York locations, we create a team that can seamlessly and easily scale to the needs of our clients in either region at a moment’s notice. We have the capabilities of a large commercial printer and marketing firm with the personal touch of your local shop,” added co-owner Chris Carrier. For more information, visit www.alphagraphics.com.


February 28, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 7

~ Puzzles ~ CLUES ACROSS 1. Stain one’s hands 7. Subdivision 10. A passage to be performed slow 12. Invests in little enterprises 13. Medians 14. Member of the giraffe family 15. Makes official 16. Choose in an election 17. Hill or rocky peak 18. Member of an ancient

Iranian people 19. Crest of a hill 21. Small, faint constellation 22. Cultivated from crops that yield oil 27. The ancient Egyptian sun god 28. Hollywood tough guy 33. Chinese drums 34. Merits 36. Indicates center 37. Increases motor speed 38. Mentally fit

2. Blackbird 3. Undergarments 4. Old cloth 5. One from Utah 6. Greek goddess of the dawn 7. Become less intense 8. Developed to readiness 9. Defunct phone company 10. About Freemason 11. Taking everything into account 12. Famed Czech engineer 14. Impress into silence

39. BBQ favorite 40. Wings 41. Female parents 44. Marks left from wounds 45. Soften by soaking in liquid 48. They resist authority (slang) 49. Formats 50. Many subconsciousnesses 51. Vogues CLUES DOWN 1. Mental object

GSS

17. Boxing term 18. Marketplaces 20. Pounds per square inch 23. Locomotives 24. Short musical composition 25. Football position (abbr.) 26. Heavyhearted 29. Denotes particular region 30. Famed NHLer 31. Ingested too much 32. Formulates 35. Sino-Soviet block (abbr.) 36. Broad, shallow craters 38. Thick cuts 40. Breezed through 41. Breakfast is one 42. “Rule, Britannia” composer 43. Periodicals (slang) 44. Indian title of respect 45. More (Spanish) 46. Creation 47. A loud utterance

The answers to this week’s puzzles are on page 4.

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February 28, 2020

8 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

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