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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper serving Dover, Hampton, Hampton Falls, No. Hampton, Rollinsford, Rye, Portsmouth, Seabrook, & Somersworth, N.H. Friday, May 31, 2013

Volume 5 • Issue No. 22

First Official Celebration of Memorial Bridge Announced

Emile A. Gruppe (1896 – 1978), Memorial Bridge, Portsmouth, N.H., c. 1945. Courtesy of the Estate of Barbara and B. Allen Rowland (courtesy photo)

PORTSMOUTH – Discover Portsmouth will debut its new, highly anticipated summer exhibit, “Bridging the Piscataqua: Construction + Community.” This first official celebration of the new Memorial Bridge starts with an opening reception on Thursday, June 6, at 5:30 p.m. The exhibit runs June 7 to Oct. 13 and will be open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. It makes visible all bridges across the Piscataqua from the 1790s to today. This is a Portsmouth story of technological innovation that is told through the paintings, photographs and videos of the construction, operation, and demolition of these bridges over two centuries.

“Bridging the Piscataqua” is an exhibit that represents the strength of community, industry and ingenuity. Reservations for the reception are available through the Portsmouth Historical Society’s website PortsmouthHistory.org. Discover Portsmouth will also be open to the public on Friday, June 7, in conjunction with Art Round Town. The story begins with the first of its kind, the longpile Piscataqua Bridge jumping from shore to island to shore across Great and Little Bays in 1794. Following in her footsteps upriver was the 1822 Portsmouth Bridge – a private toll (and later railroad) bridge that one writer called a “queer-

ly shaped bridge, which bends and squirms out of all shape or rule.” The true Portsmouth icon is J.A.L Waddell’s 1923 memorial to those who fought in World War I. The Memorial Bridge allowed workers direct access to the Navy Yard in Kittery. Waddell was one of the world’s pre-eminent bridge designers and the developer of vertical lift bridges in the United States. Based on the success of Memorial Bridge and its two contemporaries in New Jersey, Waddell’s vertical lift design was adopted in locations throughout the world. Later, the addition of

Families to Celebrate World Oceans Day at Guided Walking Tours of Historic Dover Start Saturday the Science Center RYE – On Saturday, June 8, from 9:30 a.m. to noon, the Seacoast Science Center (SSC) and the Northeastern Regional Association of Coastal Ocean Observing Systems (NERACOOS) will host a family-friendly World

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Arts & Entertainment 8-9 Business Profiles 10 Calendar of Events 3 Home & Business Services 6 Library News 6 Puzzles 9 Sports 11

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Oceans Day celebration. The event will kick off with a short film on ocean acidification featuring third generation ocean explorer Fabien Cousteau. Following the film, adults will join national and regional experts for a series of short presentations about ocean acidification. Fun, hands-on activities that teach the importance of a healthy ocean are planned for children ages 5 and up while their parents are viewing the film and engaged in the presentations. Dr. Dwight Gledhill from NOAA’s ocean acidification program, Dr. Joe Salisbury from the University of New Hampshire, and Ben Cowie-Haskell from the Stellwagen Bank National Marine Sanctuary, are among the experts who will talk about ocean acidification, its impact on the oceans and what we can do to help decrease this problem. Ocean acidification is the process of the lowering of pH See OCEAN page 2...

DOVER – Beginning on June 1, the Greater Dover Chamber of Commerce Visitor Center will host guided walking tours of Historic Dover every Saturday morning at 10:30 a.m. The tours, which were introduced in 2010, begin at the Chamber Visitor Center, located at 550 Central Ave. From there, participants are led on a leisurely stroll through Dover’s Historic Downtown area, with numerous stops along the way during which the guide will point out places of interest, offer historical perspective, and share stories and anecdotes about the people, places and events that have helped shape Dover. “I love to see people’s reactions to the information given during the tours,” noted Doug DeDe, a Dover resident and former Dover City councilor, who also serves as one of the chamber’s volunteer tour guides. “It’s great to see visitors to our community becoming informed about Dover’s rich history, but it’s especially interesting and

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INSIDE: 4

Dover’s Central Avenue Business District, shown here in the late 1960s, will be a focal point of the tours. (courtesy photo)

gratifying to see local residents learn things that they never realized about the place they live. Dover is America’s seventh oldest permanent settlement, so we’ve had more than our share of remarkable events over the years.” Among the many features and topics of the walking tours are the rise and fall of the textile industry, “Dover’s Black Day” and famous visitors and residents of Dover’s past. The cost of the guided tours

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is $5 per person, and $15 for families of three or more. Comfortable shoes, water bottles and reservations are strongly recommended. To make a reservation for an upcoming tour, contact the Greater Dover Chamber of Commerce by calling 603-7422218 or e-mail michael@dovernh.org. Tours will run on Saturdays throughout the summer, with the last tour scheduled for Sept. 27. For additional information, visit www.dovernh.org/ historic-tours.

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May 31, 2013

2 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ News ~

Hampton Beach State Park Slates Olde Tyme Fair

HAMPTON BEACH – Hampton Beach State Park will be the setting for weekend fun, which will feature the nostalgia of a summer fair and there is still time for businesses and vendors to get involved. Carnival rides, including a 5-cent merry-go-round, games, food and children’s activities will be a part of the Olde Tyme Fair June 6 to 9, the first fair of the

season in New Hampshire. Any businesses or vendors interested in participating at the fair should contact Jude David, events and facilities manager, at jude.david@dred.state.nh.us or 603-227-8715. For more information, visit nhstateparks.org under “What’s Happening” or www.nhstateparks.org/whats-happening/ hampton-beach-state-fair.aspx.

Cochecho Valley Humane Society DOVER – My name is Isabell and I’m a lovely little girl who just loves attention. I like to be held – after we get to know each other, of course. And I rather enjoy the company of other small dogs. Cats don’t seem to bother me. But, remember, I am a terrier, so appropriate introductions will need to be made. I may do well with all ages, so bring the family to meet me today. Age: 5 years. Sex: Spayed female. Breed: Rat terrier. For more information, contact Cocheco Valley

Humane Society at 262 County Farm Road in Dover, 603-7495322, or www.cvhsonline.org.

Gallery 6 Presents Obituaries ‘Alchemy’ Summer Exhibit Lorraine Grant, 87 Hamilton, Winthrop Hamilton, Gladys Faucher, Thelma Toof,

DOVER – The process of alchemy is one that turns plain base metal into gleaming gold. This summer, Gallery 6 at the Children’s Museum of New Hampshire, 6 Washington St., is featuring all manner of ordinary materials and found objects that have been transformed and given new life as unique artistic pieces. The show, titled “Alchemy - Repurposing the Ordinary,” is on exhibit from June 2 to Sept. 1. Gallery 6 is supported by a grant from the Fuller Foundation. A wide variety of mixedmedia works from a dozen area artists are showcased in the alchemy exhibit. These artists include Judith Cassell, Taintor Davis Child, Elizabeth Doherty, Roz Fedeli, Suzie Goodwin, Nina Fox Herlihy, Carrie Kelley, Ashely Ridley, Carol Stein, Diane Stradling, Bruce Teatrowe, and Nathan Walker. The exhibit can be viewed in Gallery 6 during regular business hours at the Children’s Museum of New Hampshire: Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. No admission fee is required to view the gallery only. Regular admission applies for families who wish to also explore the rest of the museum.

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DOVER – Lorraine Grant, 87, of Dover, died Saturday, May 18, after a period of declining health. Born in Salem, Mass., she was the daughter of Mabel Upham and William Hamilton. She lived in Rollinsford, N.H., and later Berwick and North Berwick, Maine. Early in her working life, Lorraine worked at New Hampshire Finance Corp. in Dover, and later retired from the Noble Junior High School in Berwick. She loved music, crossword puzzles, and reading, especially poetry. She married Donald Grant in 1953. Donald passed away in 2008. She was also predeceased by stepdaughter Donna Flowers in 2012 and siblings William ...OCEAN from page 2 of the ocean, making it more acidic. The burning of fossil fuels has caused an increase in the amount of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the earth’s atmosphere and approximately a quarter of the excess CO2 is absorbed by the ocean. Over the last decade, scientists have discovered that the excess CO2 is changing the chemistry of the ocean and proving harmful for many forms of

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Barbara Sampson and June Lemay. She is survived by daughter Linda Grant of Nevada; son-inlaw Richard Flowers of Florida; granddaughter Diana (Edward) Aubel of Florida; great-grandsons Daniel and Nicholas Aubel; brother Robert ‘Bud’ Hamilton; sisters Gloria (Roger) Perreault, Mabel Donahue and Marilyn Christie, and brother-in-law Clarence (Helen) Grant. At Lorraine’s request, there will be no services. Memorial donations may be made to a local food pantry or animal shelter. Arrangements are in the care of the Johnson Funeral Home, North Berwick, Maine. Condolences may be made at www. JohnsonFuneralHomeME.com.

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marine life. World Oceans Day gives people across the globe the opportunity to pause and reflect on the critical role the ocean has in sustaining our planet. This event will help the entire family better understand that the things people do every day have an impact on the health of the ocean and that the health of the ocean has an impact on their daily lives. Participants are welcome to bring a picnic and enjoy lunch by the seaside after the event. There is no cost to attend the event, but registration is required. To sign up, call SSC Education Director Perrin Chick at 603-436-8043, extension 17, or visit www.neracoos.org/ WOD2013 to register and for directions.

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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper 952 Post Road, Suite 10, Wells, ME 04090 Toll FREE: (877) 646-8448 • Fax: (207) 646-8477 www.GraniteStateSentinel.com Editor/Publisher: Mark Wilcox publisher@theweeklysentinel.com

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May 31, 2013

The Granite State Sentinel 3

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~ News ~ Annual Cocktail Competition Set for Sunday PORTSMOUTH – Downtown restaurants will get ready to shake, muddle and stir on Sunday, June 2, from 4 to 8 p.m., at the 7th Annual Portsmouth Cocktail Competition. New this year is the addition of a scavenger hunt for attendees to participate with

Calendar of Events

teams of four. Cocktail hunters will navigate through participating restaurant to find specified items. Traditionalist can spend four hours tasting and food pairing prior to a wrap-up party at the Portsmouth Gas Light where guests will vote for their favorite signature cocktail.

Cocktail Competition

The 7th Annual Portsmouth Cocktail Competition will get under way at 4 p.m. on Sunday, June 2, in the lobby of the Sheraton Portsmouth. Complimentary cocktail tasting will continue through 8 p.m. when participants will vote for their favorite signature cocktail at a wrap-up party at the Portsmouth Gas Light Third Floor Club.

Monday, June 3

Summer GED Classes Offered EXETER – Exeter Adult Education will offer summer GED classes and testing and adult basic education classes in June and July. Morning sessions are scheduled from 9 a.m. to noon on Mondays and Wednesdays. Evening classes are slated from

Sunday, June 2

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6 to 8 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays. GED practice testing will be offered on Mondays and Wednesdays, day or evening, by appointment only. Test dates are July 24 and 31, at 5 p.m. For more information, call 775-8459.

T he Ha mpton Falls Fa r me r s Market will be held Mondays from 2 to 6 p.m., beginning on June 3. The market will continue through Oct. 7 on the Hampton Falls Common located on Route 1. Fresh vegetables, goat milk, soap, honey, baked goods, and gluten-free items will be offered.

Tuesday, June 4 Anger Workshop

...BRIDGE from page 1 the 1940 Sarah Mildred Long Bridge, named after a local woman who worked her entire career for the bridge commission, and the 1972 high-level bridge for I-95 completed the crossing connections of the lower Piscataqua. The eagerly awaited Memorial Bridge designed by Theodore P. Zoli III is slated to open in July 2013. Constructed by ArcherWestern, the design reuses the original 1922 piers as the base for the modern supports. Cresting above the Portsmouth portal the new bridge will continue to display the 1924 memorial tablet and beaux arts decoration fabricated by the Gorham Bronze Company of Providence. The new Memorial Bridge marks a blending of cutting edge design and innovative engineering. It is the first truss bridge built without gusset plates connecting its major members and instead uses identical metal sections that are spliced together. It also introduces cold bending of steel to bridge construction, a submarine building technique pioneered by the U.S. Navy. While the 1922 Memorial Bridge was originally painted

black and later repainted green, its new replacement is coated with zinc, a longer lasting protective surface that does not need painting. On the second floor of the Academy Gallery is an additional exhibit showcasing local artists and contemporary paintings, photographs and sculpture. “The Bridges of Portsmouth: A Celebration of the Bridges over the Piscataqua River” will reflect on interpretations and responses to all of these iconic Portsmouth structures. This show will feature two juried exhibitions curated by owner Wendy Clement of Kennedy Gallery and all works will be available for sale. For more information about the exhibit or events at Discover Portsmouth, call 603436-8433 or visit us at PortsmouthHistory.org.

“Anger Help for Everyday Parenting,” a three-part workshop on curbing parental anger, will be offered from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays, June 4 to 18, at Families First, 100 Campus Drive, Portsmouth. Topics will include ways to understand how anger works, common and personal triggers and effective strategies for maintaining calm. Free. Registration is required; 422-8208, extension 2, or FamiliesFirstSeacoast.org/ programs.cfm.

Artist Peg Duffin, left, with her sister, Mary Petrowsky (courtesy photo)

Art Experience Gallery Showcases Duffin Watercolors HAMPTON – “Lighthouses, Seascapes and Lots of Trees” describes Hampton artist Peg Duffin’s most recent collection of original watercolor paintings on display at The Art Experience Gallery, 17 High St., in downtown Hampton. This exhibit, which will hang through June 12, is dedicated to the memory of the artist’s sister, Mary Petrowsky, an avid art lover and collector who supported the Hampton art scene by attending events and encouraging each artist with kind words of praise and gratitude for their work. For more information, call 603926-0443 or marilyn@artexperienceinc.com.

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Wednesday, June 5 Summer Parenting Skills

Psychologist Dawn Huebner will lead “Transitioning into Summer,” a workshop on balancing seasonal fun with boredom, bickering and tears, from 9:30 to 11 a.m. on June 5 at Families First, 100 Campus Drive. Free, child care included. Registration is required; 422-8208, extension 2, or FamiliesFirstSeacoast.org/ programs.cfm.

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May 31, 2013

4 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ News ~

Maine Artist to Exhibit at Tea House SOMERSWORTH – Teatotaller Tea House will feature the works of Berwick, Maine, artist Erin Duquette, a celebrated painter in Northern New England, throughout the month of June. Duquette has been showing her work in exclusive public and private gallery settings across the Northeast for 17 years and her work is found in many personal collections across the world. Her work became more publicly recognized after a solo show at Bowersock Gallery in Prov-

incetown, Mass., in 2006. Soon after that groundbreaking show, she had the distinction of working with Nikon Inc. in Las Vegas to create a living mural and appearing in a popular photograph by famed photographer David Mendelsohn. The artist lives in Southern Maine where she is raising a family while continuing the creative process through local shows. On June 5, Teatotaller will host its monthly Art Show Launch Party, beginning at 6 p.m. The event is open to the public.

Standup Comedy Series returns to Portsmouth Pearl PORTSMOUTH – The Portsmouth Pearl’s monthly “Stand Up Comedy Series” will continue Saturday, June 1, at 8 p.m. when Las Vegas comedian Artie Januario appears along with Chris Pennie and Michele Mortensen. The Pearl is located at 45 Pearl St. Tickets are $15 and may be purchased at www.portsmouthpearl.com or $15 cash the night of the show. There is free parking. The June 1 show will mark the one-year anniversary of comedy at The Pearl which began

the comedy series last June with a show starring Robbie Printz and Mark Scalia. As for the June 1 show, Januario is one of Boston’s top comedians and is a regular in Las Vegas, Atlantic City and New York, as well as having been seen on Comedy Central and Comcast Comedy. He recently hosted the prestigious Comics Come Home event in Boston. Januario has worked alongside some of the top names in the business including Dom Irrera, Brian Regan, Richard Lewis, and

many more. Pennie was a finalist in the 2012 CMTs Next Big Comic nationwide contest which drew the Boston area comedian his first national exposure. He has been an invited performer at the Laughing Skull Festival in Atlanta and the prestigious Boston Comedy festival. And was a finalist in the Mohegan Sun Funniest Comic in New England. Opening the evening will be Mortensen, a regional favorite who draws on the everyday irritations of life, marriage and family.

~ Ask The Computer Lady ~ Dear Computer Lady, Is there any easy way to clean (literally!) my laptop? I have two cats that shed and also are very good at kicking up litter dust so I’m sure that there is a bunch of “stuff” inside the case. Any suggestions other than to take it to a tech? Thank you, I’ve been a subscriber since I first got a pc and you have taught me so very much. Gayle Dear Gayle, Laptops don’t have as much air flowing through them as desktop computers do, so cleaning it out is probably much easier. All you really need is a can of compressed air and a damp rag or two. Start by turning off your laptop, unplugging it and removing the battery. Open your laptop and use the compressed air to blow across the keyboard to remove any loose crumbs or particles. Turn the laptop over and find any ventilation areas. Blow

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them clean with the compressed air as well. Now, get your damp rag (I sometimes use a Clorox cleaning wipe) and clean the keyboard, and all surfaces except the screen. I like to use my fingernail on the cloth to clean between the rows of keys. Finally take a clean damp cloth with no cleaners on it and clean your screen. If you find that it is really dirty, mix distilled water and white vinegar and spray on the cloth then use it to gently wipe the screen. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I am one of your followers who reads all your letters throughout the year. Thanks for sharing your expertise with computers. I’m working on a document which requires a “Table of Contents” and I have no idea on how to do this. I have Microsoft 2007 at work, and I’m familiar with the “Ribbon” but I never created such a page. Could you help me please? Many thanks, Martha Dear Martha, Creating a table of contents

in Word is actually quite easy, all you have to do is a little bit of preparation and it will almost create the TOC for you. To start with, go through your document and find each chapter heading and any subheadings that you want to be included in your table of contents. Highlight each heading, and click on the “Heading 1” style in the ribbon. If you are going to have sub-headings in each chapter, use “Heading 2” for those sections. If you don’t like the default settings for Heading 1 and Heading 2, just right click on the icon for each heading, and click “Modify” to change the style. Once you have applied that formatting to each heading, click in the front of your document where you want the Table of Contents to be located, click on the “References” tab in the ribbon, then click on the “Table of Contents” icon in the ribbon. Select the style of TOC that you want, and click on it. Word will automatically build your Table of Contents. As you continue to work on your document, you can update

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the TOC by simply clicking on the “Update Table” icon. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I recently purchased an Asus laptop and would like to set up my printer to it though it is now hooked up to my desktop (HP). Is it possible to have two computers joined to one printer and if so, please send specific instructions on how to do it. Many thanks, Anonymous Dear Anonymous, It is possible to use your printer from multiple computers in your house, however, you would not physically hook the printer to both computers at the same time. There are several different options; let’s look at a few. If you keep your printer connected to your desktop, you can network the two computers together, and share the printer on the network. This is a common setup in many offices, but if you have two different operating systems on your two computers, it is sometimes tricky to set up. It is not possible to give specific instructions because there are so many variables. You can purchase a usb device designed to share a printer between two devices. I have never set one up, but they are

sold online for about $20. If your printer has an Ethernet port on the back, plug it directly into your router, and use it over the network. This is the ideal setup. It is easy to setup following the printer manufacturer’s instructions, you can print from any computer on your network, even wirelessly from your laptop. If your printer doesn’t have an Ethernet port, you can purchase a print server to connect it to your network. I have found print servers very difficult to set up, but not impossible. You can get a new printer with wireless printing. These are very popular right now, and somewhat easy to set up. You would have to follow the directions supplied by the manufacturer as it varies from one model to the next. Hopefully, one of these options will work for you. If you find yourself needing to purchase new equipment in order to print from multiple computers, my first choice would be a printer with an Ethernet port. Easiest to set up, and stays connected the best. Elizabeth Interested in learning more? Elizabeth has answered thousands of computer questions over the years. Come browse her articles, watch instructional videos, ask questions, and view comments at: www.askthecomputerlady.com/questions.


May 31, 2013

The Granite State Sentinel 5

GSS

Health & Fitness Did You Know?

Though not necessarily common, migraine headaches can affect children as well as adults. One study found that by age 15, 5 percent of all children and adolescents had suffered from migraine headaches, while 15 percent had experienced tension headaches. Children often suffer from headaches because of a cold, fever, illness or infection, including infections of the throat and ears. Sinusitis also may cause a child to suffer from headaches. Ideas as to what causes a migraine headache have changed over the years. Scientists long linked a migraine headache to the dilating and narrowing of blood vessels on the surface

of the brain. But now scientists suspect a genetic link could be behind migraine headaches. An estimated 70 percent of children and adolescents who have migraines have an immediate family member who also suffers from migraines or did as a child. Such youngsters also may be inheriting a tendency to be affected by migraine headache triggers like bright lights, changesin the weather and fatigue. Kids who spend too much time in the sun or are too physically active may also be susceptible to migraine headaches. This article was provided by MetroCreative. The Sentinel does not endorse any products or services suggested by articles from MetroCreative.

Caregivers Conference to Feature Workshops, Discussions RYE – A Seacoast Caregivers Conference sponsored by Sanctuary Care at Rye will be hosted on June 8 at the North Hampton United Church of Christ, 295 Lafayette Road, North Hampton. The theme will be “You Are Not Alone.” A program of information, discussions, questions and answers on topics to caregivers of loved ones with Alzheimer’s or other dementia’s will be presented by 12 experts from the fields of law, medicine, home care, day care and long-term care. Many of the experts are or have been caregivers for their own family. There will also be an exposition area with exhibitors and an information area featuring a variety of providers. The conference will kick off at 9 a.m. with a keynote address, “Every Team Needs a Quarterback,” by Dementia Care Strategies owner Kathryn Pears, a professional caregiver who has developed and personally conducted numerous innovative and popular training programs for family and professional caregivers. Pears’ presentation will address the impairments that are a part of dementia and the behavioral challenges that arise that make caring for a person with dementia one of the most difficult caregiver roles a person can take on. Understanding what dementia is and how it impacts the person are vital to the caregiving role. This presentation

will focus on the top 10 things caregivers need to know to effectively lead their team and create a supportive environment that will enhance quality of life for both care recipient and caregiver. Pears was a caregiver for her father and the recipient of the Excellence in Aging Award from the Maine Association of Area Agencies on Aging. She is also an Alzheimer’s expert on Caring.com and served as the director of public policy of The Alzheimer’s Association of Maine. Immediately following the keynote address, the conference will offer three workshops. Topics will include “Legal Authority,” “Long-Term Care Facilities,” “Pharmacology,” “Professional Home Care,” “Adult Day Care Services,” “Art Therapy,” and “The Power of Music.” Free respite care will be provided on site by Sanctuary Care of Rye. Reservations are required as accommodations are limited. Registration for the conference is available at SeacoastCaregivers@yahoo.com. Space is limited. Deadline is June 2.

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‘A Round to Remember’ Set at Oaks Golf Links SOMERSWORTH – “A Round to Remember Alzheimer’s,” a golf tournament hosted by The Homemakers Health Services, will be held June 5 at The Oaks Golf Links in Somersworth. All proceeds of the tournament will go toward providing home health, home support, education and respite care for families impacted by Alzheimer’s disease or related dementias. “Today, it seems that nearly

everyone is touched in some way by Alzheimer’s disease. Either you know someone who is suffering from this devastating disease itself or you know their caregiver or loved ones,” said René Philpott, community relations director at The Homemakers. “So many families are overwhelmed by this devastating disease and they need our support. There’s several ways you can help – you can register to play in the tournament, become a spon-

sor or make a gift of a raffle prize.” Registration is $125 for golfers, which includes 18 holes with a cart, breakfast and lunch and the opportunity to win prizes. Contact René Philpott at 335-1770, extension 103, or rphilpott@thehomemakers. org. More information about the tournament can also be found at www.TheHomemakers.org.

Merger of Three Health Care Businesses Announced GREENLAND – Two Lights Home Care and Paula Banks Consulting are merging with Living Innovations, a 16-year-old, New England-based agency that is dedicated to providing compassionate care to seniors and people with disabilities. This transition will enable Two Lights to broaden its services in the field of senior care. Two Lights provides in-home care for seniors from as little as three hours per week to round the clock care. The same people who have been providing care for Two Lights’ clients will continue to do with Living Innovations. According to Paula Banks, “My role at Living Innovations will be to focus on Geriatric Care Management services. The new structure will allow me to be more available to respond to the needs of

seniors and their families.” The Two Lights office will be retained at its current location in Cape Elizabeth and Paula Banks will continue to be based there. According to Neal Ouellett, president of Living Innovations, the merger of these three organizations is a win-win for clients, their families, and referral sources. “The blending of Two Lights and Paula Banks Consulting with Living Innovations will ensure the continued quality of care that clients of these highly respected agencies have come to expect, with the addition of a wider range of services and resources that Living Innovations brings to the table.” Living Innovations provides flexible, caring support for senior citizens, individuals with long-term illnesses or developmental disabilities, and

children with health and behavioral needs. Living Innovations has been providing outstanding care to people of all ages in the state of Maine for the past 14 years and currently has seven offices in the state as well as operations in New Hampshire and Rhode Island.

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May 31, 2013

6 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ Library News ~

Specialty Camps for Kids Offered at Rollinsford Public Library

Professional Cartoonist John Klossner of South Berwick, who will be teaching at the Rollinsford Public Library in August, looks on at the drawings of two students. (courtesy photo)

ROLLINSFORD – John Klossner of South Berwick has taught cartooning in a dance studio in downtown Portsmouth, a college in Boston and in a basement in Dover, N.H. But this summer will be the first time he has been able to integrate a library and outside space with his lessons on drawing and humor. Klossner’s cartoon camp the week of Aug. 5 will be just one of the many activities that are beginning to take advantage of the newly opened community space and outside patio the Rollinsford Public Library recently opened. “Since I will be working with young adults who have endless energy, it will be great to be able to just take our pads outside on the deck and absorb some sunshine while we draw,” said Klossner, who will be teaching Cartoon Camp for the third year as part of Seacoast Specialty Camps. For Klossner, the inside space is also a teacher’s dream.

“I will have all these books accessible to show kids what’s possible, and to spark their imaginations,” said Klossner, whose work has been published in The New Yorker, Reader’s Digest and the Wall Street Journal. For the Rollinsford Public Library, having someone like Klossner teaching there is a central part of the vision for a library facility that does so much more than offer books. “The space offers so many opportunities for artists, library patrons, children and anyone in the community,” said Kim Whelan, Director of Children’s Programming. “Having a professional cartoonist in there teaching young artists is an ideal use of the new, 600-square-foot community room.” Though the Rollinsford library has been open in the old mill building since 2008, it this year will be operating in the community room and a new patio space on the edge of the river as well. “The old loading dock,

Kittery Author to Appear at Dover Public Library DOVER – The Friends of the Dover Public Library will present Kittery resident Marian Sleeman Gerrish Craig on Tuesday, June 11, at 7 p.m. in the library’s lecture hall. Craig is the author of “Two If By Sea – The Prodigy of the Piscataqua River – The Folletts of Kittery Point,” which was published in 2011 when she was 93 years old. The introduction to the book begins, “This is an account of a family named Follett who lived by the sea on the Piscataqua River in Kittery Point, Maine. Someone in that family has lived in the same location on

Follett Lane for over 200 continuous years.”

Seabrook Library Announces Grant Award SEABROOK – Seabrook Library received a grant from the New Hampshire Humanities Council to present “The Making of Strawbery Banke” on Thursday, June 13, at 6:30 p.m. at the library. J. Dennis Robinson, the author of “Strawbery Banke: a Seaport Museum 400 Years in the Making” will lead a public discussion on the history of “America’s oldest neighborhood. Tapping into private letwhich will become a patio, will let visitors sit on the edge of the river with their computers, tablets or reading material,” said Whalen. Jayne Morell, who founded and runs Seacoast Specialty Camps, said she was thrilled when the library welcomed her in because it is the first time she has been able to run the camp in a space that is already filled with children, activity and learning. “It’s a great opportunity to See CARTOONS page 7...

ters, unpublished records, and personal interviews, he will explore the politics of preservation. Through colorful and historic illustrations, the author will look candidly at mistakes made and lessons learned in this grassroots success story. This program is free and open to the public. For more information, contact Ann Robinson at Seabrook Library, 603-474-2044, or e-mail arobinson@sealib.org.

Indeed, Craig is a descendant of Capt. John Follett who, along with 42 other local men, signed the Dover Combination in 1640. By 1703, the Folletts, shipbuilders and traders, had settled at Kittery Point and her current home on the northerly side of the mouth of the harbor was purchased by Capt. Robert Follett Sr. in 1767. She has lived there since the age of 12, recalling times with her beloved grandfather, Follett Gerrish, and knows many stories about the surrounding area. Craig’s book covers much local and maritime history including her family’s opposition to the Embargo Act of 1807 and their shipping struggles during the War of 1812. She also inherited the journals of Hannah Gerrish, recorded in the late 19th century and did much genealogical research on her own. After a 50-year career in music and raising three sons with her husband Bob Craig (a Portsmouth boy she married 73 years ago), Marian is thrilled to share her knowledge of the Piscataqua region with audiences. This program is free and open to the public. For more information, contact the Dover Public Library at 603-516-6050. (courtesy image)

Cookbook Sale at Dover Public Library DOVER – The Friends of the Dover Public Library will hold a special “Cookbooks Only” book sale for from Monday, June 3, through Saturday, June 8. Prices will range from 50-cents to $5 and the stock will include a large selection of softcovers and hardcovers, local community cookbooks, exotic foreign cuisines, and everything in be-

tween. The sale will take place during regular library hours: Monday and Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Proceeds from the sale will help the Friends of the Library continue to fund special library programs, museum passes, equipment, and furnishings.

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May 31, 2013

The Granite State Sentinel 7

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business & finance Dover to Begin Enforcement of Sign Regulations

DOVER – The Dover Department of Planning and Community Development sent letters this month to over 60 Dover businesses identified as having temporary A-frame signs. The letter explained the Department’s efforts to bring all temporary A-frame signs into compliance, with the expectation that business owners will obtain permits for their signs no later than July 1. The letter also explained that permits obtained for businesses located in the Central Business and Cochecho Waterfront districts are valid for one year and must meet certain design criteria. Permits obtained for A-frame signs located in the Thoroughfare Business (B-3) District and the Gateway (B-5) District are valid for six months, but are

available to new businesses only. In all other zoning districts, Aframe signs are strictly prohibited. Though the A-frame sign regulations were adopted as part of the City’s Zoning Ordinance more than 30 years ago, the Planning Department was sensitive to the fact that many businesses are not aware of them. “While we see this enforcement effort as an important part of our ongoing mission to fully and effectively enforce our sign regulations,” said Christopher Parker, director of Planning and Community Development. “We wanted to be sure to give our business owners time to adjust and to learn what the regulations provide.” The City began its education efforts with a news release in early April, and followed up with letters to individual busi-

nesses. “We plan to do a second round of letters for any businesses we missed,” said Timothy Corwin, assistant city planner. “We’ll also be meeting with local sign manufacturers over the next couple of weeks to bring them up to speed on what the regulations require.” The City’s “amnesty” period for temporary A-frame signs runs until July 1, at which time all A-frame signs on display in the City of Dover must have an approved sign permit. Applications for A-frame signs require a $50 fee and are available in the Planning Department office open Monday through Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., or online at www.dover.nh.gov/ planhome.htm. For more information, contact Corwin at 516-6008, or t.corwin@dover. nh.gov.

What Does Dow 15,000 Mean to You? The Dow Jones Industrial Average recently hit a milestone, when, for the first time, it closed above 15,000. Of course, 15,000 is a nice, round number, and it sounds pretty big – but what does it mean to you, as an individual investor? Is it cause for celebration – or is it more of a “caution” flag? There’s no one simple answer to these questions. Since March 2009 – the low point of the market following the 2008 financial crisis – the “Dow” has risen about 130 percent. And while the Dow is just one index, it’s nonetheless an important measure of the market’s performance – which means that you were likely glad to see the 15,000 mark eclipsed and you’d be happy if the numbers just kept rising. However, as you’re no doubt aware, the market does not move in just one direction. Typically, declines of 10 percent or more – or “corrections” – occur about once a year. Unfortunately, they’re not predictable. Sooner or later, the markets will indeed change course, at least for the short term. When this happens, don’t panic – corrections are a normal part of the market cycle. Still, you might feel like you should do something to cope with the downturn. But what? Here are a few suggestions: Keep investing – Too many people, when faced with a market drop, decide

to “cut their losses” and take a “time out” from investing. But that can be a costly mistake – had these investors bailed out of the market in 2009, and only recently returned, they would have missed a substantial part of that 130 percent run-up in the Dow. And when you invest in a down market, your dollars may actually go farther if the market rebounds, because you would have bought more shares at the lower prices. Review your portfolio – It’s usually a good idea to review your portfolio at least once a year, and it may be especially important during those times when the market changes directions. Over time, a portfolio can become unbalanced – for example, following a long period of rising prices, some of your growth-oriented investments may have gained so much value that they now take up a larger percentage of your holdings than you had intended, possibly subjecting you to a greater level of risk than you desire. If this happens, you may need to scale back on these investments and reallocate the money elsewhere. Diversify – Always look for ways to spread your dollars among a range of vehicles – stocks, bonds, government securities, certificates of deposit (CDs) and other investments. Advertise in

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Even within these classes, look for ways to diversify further, such as owning different types of stocks, bonds of varying maturities, and so on. Diversification can’t guarantee a profit or protect against a loss, but it can help reduce the impact of volatility that can occur in a downturn. The Dow at 15,000 is certainly no minor event. And since stocks don’t appear too expensive compared to their earnings, don’t be surprised if higher milestones follow. But record highs can be quickly forgotten when the market falls. By being prepared for that day, too, you can help yourself continue to work toward your goals – even when the major market indices have, for the moment, taken a wrong turn. This article was written by Edward Jones and submitted by Financial Advisor Joseph Mittica, Joseph.Mittica@edwardjones.com.

Responsive Design Summit Set for June 6 PORTSMOUTH – On June 6, the eCoast Responsive Design Summit will take place at the Red Hook Brewery in Portsmouth. Responsive design has changed the web, from how we approach design and development to the way we consume information as users. Now a single site can accommodate any device or screen size, making content available everywhere. It has made an impact on how web professionals collaborate, and brought us a new set of rules for design, development, and user experience. “The eCoast wanted to create an event that would allow our community to explore responsive web design in a unique and collaborative way,” ex-

plained Mark Miller, chairman of the eCoast committee and director of marketing and accounts for Interactive Accessibility. “This is not your grandparents’ conference format.” At the eCoast Responsive Design Summit, participants will be a part of the discussion. The conference format will encourage audience participation, presentations, and topic propositions. In addition, there will be speakers from leading New England web development agencies and ample opportunities to network with leading web design professionals. The event is slated from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visit ecoastsummit.com to learn more about the event and to register.

...CARTOONS from page 6 collaborate with the Rollinsford Library,” said Morell. “I am excited about the outdoor space, which will let campers feel the energy of the sun, the waterfalls and the general summer fever at the same time they indulge in their passions.” According to Morell, the goal of Seacoast Specialty Camps is “to present programming taught by professionals in areas that students may consider a possible future career path.” She offers scholarships to be sure that any child has a chance to follow his or her passion. In Cartoon Camp, students ages 12 to 15 can create and design their own graphic short story. The class will include work with character design and figure drawing, panel and page design, and reproduction techniques used in print and electronic media. The camp will take place the week of Aug. 5. To kick off the summer reading program, the library will host Critters ‘N Creatures with at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 11. Hedgehogs, spiny mice, milk snakes, bearded dragons

and tarantulas are among the creatures who may be showing up. The reading club runs six weeks with weekly themes, games, prizes and activities. And David Graf of Kittery, a master clock restorer and conservationist, will talk about his work with antique clocks 6:30 p.m. on Sunday, June 23. In addition to these free events, the Friends of the Rollinsford Library will be holding their annual Chocolate Tasting Event 1 to 3 p.m. on Sunday, June 15. This costs $8 for adults and $4 for kids under 12. Finally, every Thursday at 6:45 p.m. there is free community Yoga Class taught by licensed instructor Denise Bessette. More information is available at www.seacoastspecialtycamps.com and www. rollinsfordlibrary.org.

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May 31, 2013

8 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Theatre.unmasked Launches New Training Program for Local Playwrights

DOVER – Theatre.unmasked, 1 Washington St., is launching a new playwriting program with local playwright Robert Macadaeg and actor/playwright Justin Fredenburg as instructors. “Playwriting 2.0” will focus on training and development for local playwrights. This class offers a unique opportunity to develop new playwrights in New England and is the only program of its kind on the Seacoast. “Playwriting 2.0” will enable local playwrights to refine their skills and get reliable advice on the playwriting process. “Playwriting 2.0” begins on June 2 with a “First Sunday Skills Lab” dedicated to skills development and sharing writing exercises. “Third Sunday,” start-

ing June 16, will be dedicated to sharing and discussing Projects in Development (PiD), and are intended for serious playwrights developing full-length plays. Works completed through the PiD process may be considered for production by theatre.unmasked. As a nurturing ground for American playwrights, New England has a number of influential homegrown playwrights including Eugene O’Neill and David Mamet, and with such a vibrant theater scene it provides a home base for emerging writers. Theatre.unmasked encourages playwrights with an interest in joining the free group to sign up online and come to the first meeting, which will be dedicated to an overview of “Playwriting

2.0” and a “Skills Lab” for participants. Theatre.unmasked is dedicated to the development of local actors, playwrights and artists, and aims to provide comprehensive training that promotes excellence in our cultural community. From time to time, guest playwrights and local scholars will be invited to lead training sessions and master classes in playwriting, publishing and producing original plays, making “Playwriting 2.0” a resource for local playwrights and theater makers alike. Contact info@theatreunmasked.com for more information or visit theatre.unmasked’s “Playwriting 2.0” event page on facebook (www.facebook.com/ theatreunmasked).

Drift Gallery Celebrates New Location with ‘Wish You Were Here’ Exhibition PORTSMOUTH – Drift Contemporary Art Gallery will celebrate its new location at the WentworthCoolidge Mansion historic site in Portsmouth with an opening reception on June 1 from 5 to 8 p.m. for “Wish You Were Here,” featuring abstract painters Tim Beavis, Lisa Noonis, Toby Gordon and Dave Pettengill, and the sculpture of returning artist Frank Poor. A tribute exhibition to Dody Kolb, the former curator at the Coolidge Center for the Arts

will feature works by Wendy Turner, Jane Kaufmann and Stan Moeller. In the newly created Loft exhibition space, Kristin Texeira will show her paintings, drawings and works-in-progress from her April stay at the Seapoint International Artist Residency (SIAR) in Kittery Point, Maine. Ali Goodwin, director and curator of Drift Gallery, director of SIAR and an alumna of the Rhode Island School of Design noted, “My goal is to honor the history of the carriage house, mansion, and grounds, and to be

e r a s t e k c i T going fast!

a faithful steward to those who came before me. We are so fortunate for the generous opportunity to recreate a thriving artist colony for the 21st century.” In addition to rotating exhibitions throughout summer and fall, Goodwin intends to offer art classes for children and adults, special events, workshops, plein air painting, and book signings by local, national and international artists. An artist, educator and avid sailor herself, Goodwin’s motivation to relocate her contemporary art gallery into the historic carriage house comes from the legacy left by John Templeman Coolidge and his innate desire to create a place that attracted likeminded guests, like John Singer Sargeant and Isabella Stewart Gardner, who came to share their talent and take their inspiration from the surrounding land and sea. The exhibition “Wish You Were Here” runs through July 7. Drift Gallery is located at 375 Little Harbor, Road, Portsmouth. For more information, call 603379-6560 or visit www.drift-gallery.com.

Irish Singer to Offer Debut Performance ROCHESTER – Traditional singer Mai Hernon will make her New England performance debut on June 3 at Mel Flanagan’s Irish Pub, 50 N. Main St., Rochester. The presentation will be sponsored by the Seacoast Irish Cultural Association, Dover. A native of Sligo, Hernon recently embarked on a journey from Ireland to Ohio, where she

Stage Force Schedules First Open Auditions KITTERY – Stage Force will hold its first open audition call for actors on Sunday, June 2. The call is open to both Equity and non-Equity actors, and will be held in Stage Force’s rehearsal space at the Kittery Community Center, 120 Rogers Road, Kittery, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. “We hope to see a lot of folks from the Seacoast theater community,” said Stage Force Founding Artistic Director Kent Stephens. “We have a new home and big plans for 2014 and we look forward to forging some new artistic relationships.” Auditioners should prepare a three-minute audition of at least two contrasting pieces, contemporary or classical. Actors interested

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in making an audition appointment should contact Production Stage Manager Zhana Morris at info@stageforce.org. Founded in 2006 by national theater artist Stephens and dedicated to producing quality professional theater for the audiences of southern Maine and the Seacoast of New Hampshire, Stage Force presents acclaimed Main Stage productions of both established and new works, and a Reading Series showcasing the finest in contemporary playwriting. The company is also known for its original Heritage Projects, theatrical works that speak to the history and culture of the Piscataqua region, some commissioned from leading American playwrights.

Arts In Reach Celebrates 16th Anniversary PORTSMOUTH– Arts In Reach (AIR), a Portsmouth-based nonprofit that provides accessible arts programming to teenage girls in the Greater Seacoast, has announced that the organization will celebrate its 16th anniversary with a “Sweet 16” birthday bash. The event will be held at Portsmouth Harbor Events at 100 Deer St., Portsmouth, on Thursday, June 6, from 7 to 10 p.m. Newscaster Randy Price, a Seacoast resident, will emcee the event. Established in 1997, AIR’s mission is to empower teenage girls of the Greater Seacoast

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followed the path of her partner in music, Mick McEvilley. Together as “Celtic Font” they have much performance experience and a huge treasury of traditional and contemporary folk songs. They have established a following in McEvillery’s home state, and Hernon has been building up audiences through master classes she has hosted in Ireland, England, and the U.S.

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through mentoring and the arts. By offering year-round arts enrichment opportunities at no cost, AIR programs help girls develop confidence and gain key life skills such as collaboration, goal-setting, leadership, and communication while discovering new and creative means of self-expression. AIR’s birthday celebration will feature dancing, desserts, and performances by Drive All Night and Watkinsonics, two of the Seacoast’s top musical talents. Guests will have the option to purchase raffle tickets for prizes including a trip for six to Jewel Towne Winery, various designer cakes from local bakers and pastry chefs, and a VIP table at the Prescott Park Arts Festival’s performance of “Annie” this summer. “Several local businesses and individuals have generously donated resources to help make this a special celebration,” said Virginia Skevington, executive director. “We feel lucky to operate in a community that values the arts and, more importantly, our young women.” Tickets are $35 can be purchased online at https://air.ticketbud.com/sweet16 or by calling 603-433-4278. Guests must be 21 or older. For more information, visit www.artsinreach.org.


May 31, 2013

The Granite State Sentinel 9

~ Arts & Entertainment ~ Playwright to Attend Portsmouth Premiere of ‘Make Sure It’s Me’ PORTSMOUTH – Many people are interested in Act One’s world premiere production of “Make Sure it’s Me,” coming to the West End Studio Theatre in Portsmouth in June, but none more so than the play’s author, Kate Wenner. Wenner began playwriting after a 30-year career as a print and television journalist, having won 14 major awards as a producer for ABC News 20/20. “Make Sure It’s Me,” her first full-length play, is based on months of interviews with veterans who sustained brain injuries while serving in Iraq and has received staged reading across the country and was featured in the Library of Congress’s “Arts, Military + Healing” program in 2012. However, Act One is giving the play its first fully staged production. Wenner acknowledges the power of weaving real-life stories into her script. “In an earlier talkback after (a staged reading), one man in the audience said that with all he’d read in the newspapers about vets with brain injuries, it wasn’t until that night that he understood – and cried. Sitting next to him was a vet who had served in Iraq, and he was also crying. He said, ‘Thank you. I need you to un-

derstand.’” When asked why she chose to write a play instead of creating a television documentary, Wenner has a ready answer. “Too often when we watch television reports our concern is fleeting. In contrast, when audiences have a direct and personal experience with actors in a compelling drama, minds and hearts are forever changed. People want to do something, become part of a solution.” “Make Sure It’s Me” seeks to spread the word to civilians and members of the military that it is possible to have sustained a serious brain injury and not know that you are injured. The mission is clear to Wenner: “How can we find vets suffering ‘silent injuries’ and get them to the resources in place that could give them a chance at productive lives?” “Make Sure It’s Me” will be run June 1 and 2, 7 to 9, and 21 to 23 at the West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth. Performances are Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 2 and 8 p.m., and Sundays at 2 and 7:30 p.m. (Note: June 22 at 2 p.m. is sold out.) Tickets are available at www. actonenh.org or by calling 603300-2986. Reservations are highly recommended.

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‘The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee’ Comes to Opera House ROCHESTER – Rochester Opera House Productions will present the Tony Award-winning Broadway musical comedy “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” from June 6 to 15 to with evening performances at 8 p.m. and matinees at 2 p.m. The theater, set up with cafeteria-style seating, cash bar and light supper, becomes a gymnasium for this tale that features the unlikeliest of heroes…overachievers and outsiders for whom a spelling bee is the one place where they can stand out and fit in at the same time. Audience members are invited to sign up at the “registration booth” for a chance to join the cast on-stage to participate in the competition. Before the show, interested audience members can “register” inside the theater from 7 to 7:45 p.m. and are chosen at random. Six quirky prepubescent teens played by Seraphina Caligiure, Katelyn Parker, Todd Ferland, Adam MacDougall, Marcy Park and Nick Moulton are competing for the spelling bee championship of a lifetime. Their three wacky grown-up

Left to right: Adam MacDougall (as Leaf Coneybear), Todd Fernald (William Barfee), Katelyn Parker (as Olive Ostrovski), Seraphina Caligliure (as Logainne Schwartzandgrubeniere) (courtesy photo)

supervisors, who have barely escaped childhood themselves, are played by Anthony Ejarque, Heidi Gagne and Rebecca Hios. Director Jerard-James Craven’s vision for the show is to “bring our audience to a very intimate level with the cast, so that that they are no longer merely observers but an active part of the production.” Craven explained, “Audience participation really helps demolish the fourth wall. My goal is to have every audience member have a feeling that they didn’t just watch something; they were part of something.”

Music Director Kathy Fink said, “ ‘Spelling Bee’ is a joyful and silly musical romp, clearly written by folks with an appreciation for the trials of early adolescence.” Powerhouse singer Heidi Gagne, who plays the role of Comfort Counselor Marge Mahoney, wowed audiences in “Shout!” and as Natalie in “All Shook Up.” She said, “I think the audience will be blown away by the amount of talent this cast packs.” Tickets are available at www.RochesterOperaHouse.com by calling 603-335-1992.

16. Submarine sandwich 18. An objects functions 22. Touchdown 23. Judge or consider 24. __ Claus 25. Word element meaning ear 27. Fencing swords 28. Song: Aba __ Honeymoon 29. Standard wire gauge 30. Capital of Ukraine 31. George Gershwin’s brother 33. Thyroid-stimulating hormone 35. Horse trainer’s shackle 36. Soft-finned fishes 37. Internet infrastructure 39. Sieze without right 42. Dishonors

43. Speaks a slavonic language 44. Egyptian pharaoh 46. Small breed of horse 47. “__ the Man” Musical 48. Forest land (British) 49. Italian municipality 50. Japanese entertainment firm 51. Slovenian mountain 52. 20th Hebrew letter 53. Point midway between S and SE 54. Tap gently 55. European money 56. Research workplace

~ Puzzles ~ CLUES ACROSS 1. Hiking path 6. Swiss river 10. Amorphous mass 14. Eastern spindle tree 15. A cheap rundown hotel 17. Oath of office day 19. The bill in a restaurant 20. Religious transgression 21. More lucid 22. Vietnamese offensive 23. Chief magistrate of Venice 24. Turfs 26. Copyread 29. Game using 32 cards 31. Largest society for technology advancement 32. Mrs. Nixon

34. Drunken bum (slang) 35. Times assigned to serve 37. Labor organizer Eugene 38. Come into the possession of 39. Carbamide 40. Affirmative! (slang) 41. Feudal bondman 43. Without (French) 45. Emits a continuous droning sound 46. Use diligently 47. A moving crowd 49. Extinct flightless bird of New Zealand 50. Sirius Satellite Radio (abbr.) 53. Mailing packet 57. Female shopping assistant 58. Dog & wolf genus

59. Opposite of beginnings 60. South by east 61. This language died with Tevfik Esenc CLUES DOWN 1. Foolishly annoying person 2. Type of genus of the Ranidae 3. Whale ship captain 4. An informal debt instrument 5. Piece of a felled tree 6. Arabic demon (var. sp.) 7. Actor Ladd 8. Decay 9. Programmes 10. Hat tied under the chin 11. Methaqualone pill (slang) 12. Ocean Search and Rescue 13. Turkish title of respect

Answers to last week’s puzzles


May 31, 2013

10 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

Chamber Welcomes Admiral Climate Control

People and Business Profiles

ROCHESTER – The Greater Rochester Chamber of Commerce welcomed Admiral Climate Control to the chamber’s membership. Located at 44 Allen St. in Rochester, owner Steve Smith has been in business for over 11 years and currently has six employees. Admiral Climate Control features the sales, service and installation of heating, ventilation, and air conditioning equipment. For more information, call 603-330-3014 or e-mail admiral@admiralclimate.com. Information is available online by visiting www.admiralclimate.com.

Firms Partner in Event Streaming Project PORTSMOUTH – Anchor Line Web & Screen Works of Portsmouth has partnered with Chicago-based Kona’s Korner Productions to offer professional, multi-camera live video streaming for trade shows, conferences, concerts, and more. Over the past year, Shawn “Kona” Warbiany, has hired Portsmouth’s Anchor Line as the production arm of the company’s video streaming endeavor at events such as Seattle’s PAX Prime, San Diego’s Comic-Con, the E3 Expo in Los Angeles, and a recent Wrestlemania event in East Rutherford, N.J. Kona’s Korner captures footage from the show floor as well as high profile interviews and live “game play” of new video game and streams the HD content live to a partnering website where fans who are unable to attend can experience it in real time. Anchor Line owner Adam Flaherty commented, “Working with the Kona’s Korner team has been an absolute blast – it’s an ideal collaboration because we can offer comprehensive event coverage, great interviews, and phenomenal HD video from the epicenter of the action on the show floor, and Kona can package and deliver it to the fans live, as it’s happening. “Streaming multiple live camera angles, graphics, and pretaped content is not rocket science, but it does take a certain level of professionalism, creativity, and tech know-how to pull it off effectively, and that’s what they bring to the table. I’m extremely proud of the production quality that comes from our collaborations with Kona and his team, and can’t wait to see where we travel next.” Information and demo reel are available at www.anchorlineprojects.com.

Bottomline Technologies Supports Nutrition Program for Children

From left, Pat Morgenstern and Paul Lepere, Hampton Chamber of Commerce, and Debbie Kahla, Dr. Jason McClellan, and Beth Priestley of Paws for Applause and Hampton Veterinary Hospital. (courtesy photo)

Hampton Chamber Welcomes Pet Boutique as New Member HAMPTON –The Hampton Area Chamber of Commerce recently welcomed Paws for Applause and Hampton Veterinary Hospital as new chamber members with a ribbon cutting at the pet boutique. Hampton Pets Unlimited, LLC dba Paws for Applause is owned by Dr. Jason McClellan, managed by Debbie Kahla, and

assisted by office manager Beth Priestley. The store offers healthy toys, collars designed by neighbors, and gifts for your dog-, cat-, and even horse-loving friends. There are decorative items for the home as well as the wardrobe. Paws for Applause is located next to Hampton Veterinary Hospital at 871 Lafayette Road in Hampton. Call 603-926-7978 for more information.

Associates Foot Care Joins Hampton Chamber of Commerce

Shown in the photo are Dr. Brian Nagy and his wife, Erin, their daughters Olivia and Madison (holding the ribbon), and Pat Morgenstern of Hampton Area Chamber of Commerce. (courtesy photo)

HAMPTON – The Hampton Area Chamber recently welcomed Associated Family Foot Care as a new member with a ribbon cutting at the office of Dr. Brian Nagy, who has been practicing podiatry in New Hampshire for 11 years. The office is located at 200 Lafayette Road in North

Hampton. Associated Family Foot Care offers a full array of podiatric services to help maintain healthy feet. The staff treats ankle sprains, bunions, hammertoes, flat feet, diabetic neuropathy, heel spurs, plantar fasciitis, corns and calluses, athlete’s foot, ingrown toe-

PORTSMOUTH – Bottomline Technologies, a leading provider of cloudbased payment, invoice and banking solutions, recently announced it is making a donation of $10,000 to support local End 68 Hours of Hunger programs. As of January, the program was serving about 550 children per week in New Hampshire – Dover, Somersworth, Rollinsford, Portsmouth, Alton, Barrington, Milton, Nashua, New Durham, Hampton, North Hampton and Exeter – and in Maine – Kittery, Eliot. End 68 Hours of Hunger, was established in New Hampshire in 2011 as a private, notfor-profit program that focuses on putting nourishing food in the hands of elementary school children to carry them through the weekend. The name of the program refers to the approximately 68 hours of hunger that some school children experience between the free lunch they receive in school on Friday afternoon and the free breakfast they receive in school on Monday morning. The program is run completely by volunteers. Of the donated funds, 100 percent go toward purchasing food for the children in the program. All program coordination efforts are voluntary and not a single volunteer gets paid for their service. Volunteers purchase the food, pack the bags and deliver them to the offices of the selected elementary schools. From

nails, warts, and diabetic complications of the feet. They also custom make orthotics. The office is fully equipped with a state of the art x-ray machine, microvas machine for neuropathy patients, and a diagnostic ultrasound machine. A wide variety of Dr. Comfort shoes and socks are available. Nagy wants all patients to be informed decision makers and fully understand any health issues they face. That’s why the practices has developed a website loaded with information about podiatry and podiatric problems and treatments. Visit www.drbriannagy.com or call 603-964-6555.

there, a school employee delivers the bag full of food to the classrooms of the participating students. The students take the food home on Friday afternoon. The cycle starts again, every week. Each bag of food costs $10 each week per child and provides two breakfasts, two lunches and three dinners for a child, with some to share. “Bottomline has been wonderfully supportive,” said Claire Bloom, program coordinator for the Somersworth/ Dover branch. “Their donations ensure that so many children continue to be fed, and so much more. Financial sponsors allow the program coordinators to focus on the job of feeding children.” “Our sponsors mean so much to the program,” said Michele Peckham, program coordinator of the Hampton/ North Hampton branch. “We truly appreciate all the support we’ve received from Bottomline Technologies and its employees.” “We are able to make a difference in many young children’s lives through the efforts of the End 68 Hours of Hunger groups,” said Rob Eberle, President and CEO of Bottomline Technologies, Portsmouth. “Supporting our community has and always will be an important part of the Bottomline culture. We have pledged our ongoing support to these groups and their mission of ensuring children are receiving food and nourishment when they might otherwise go without.”

Local News Local Sports Local Staff Independently Owned CONTACT INFO: TOLL FREE (877) 646-8448 GRANITESTATESENTINEL.COM


May 31, 2013

The Granite State Sentinel 11

GSS

SPORTS 70th Annual New Hampshire Soap Box Derby Slated DOVER – Now in its 70th year, the New Hampshire Soap Box Derby will run from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday, June 9, on Broadway in Dover. The NHSBD is a youth racing event that is open to boys and girls between the ages of 7 through 17 who reside in the State of New Hampshire. Racers who are crowned champions on June 9 will earn a trip to the All-American Soap Box Derby. They will join local champions from each of the Stock, Super Stock and Masters Division Soap Box Derby races throughout the world in Akron, Ohio on July 27

to compete for scholarships and merchandise prizes in the 76th All-American Soap Box Derby. The mission of both the New Hampshire and the All-American Soap Box Derby is to educate and inspire youth through fair and honest competition and mentorship. With a primary goal to advance family values, the NHSBD and AASBD provides an environment in which parents or other adults work hands-on with racers to install basic skills of workmanship, the spirit of competition, and the perseverance to complete a project from start to finish. The AASBD serves inter-

Hampton UMC Plans Charity Golf Tourney HAMPTON – Hampton United Methodist Church, 525 Lafayette Road, will host its 11th Annual Charity Golf Tournament at 9 a.m. on Monday, June 10, at Breakfast Hill Golf Club, Greenland. All proceeds from the tournament will be used to help indi-

viduals and families in the Seacoast region who are homeless, hungry or hurting in other ways. The entry fee is $100 per person. Sponsors are still needed to help defray the cost of the charity event. Contact the church at 603926-2707 for details.

national youth, ages 7 to 17 and embraces diversity, facilitates lifelong friendships, teaches the application of math and science concepts and advocates the true spirit of teamwork and sportsmanship. For more information on racing or becoming a sponsor, contact nhsoapbox@gmail.com. An NHSBD open house is planned from 4:30 to 6 p.m. on Saturday, June 8, at Midway Buick GMC, 120 Route 108, Somersworth.

39th Annual Golf Tournament Set Tuesday ROCHESTER – The Greater Rochester Chamber of Commerce’s 39th Annual Golf Tournament and Clambake will be held at the Rochester Country Club on Tuesday, June 4, beginning at 9 a.m. Players fee includes greens fees, cart, prizes, goody bag, breakfast, lunch, hors d’oeuvres, soda and a clambake catered by Foster’s Downeast Clambake.

BIA to Host 18th Annual Golf Tourney CONCORD – On June 10, the Business and Industry Association of New Hampshire will host the 18th Annual BIA Golf Classic, presented by NextEra Energy Resources, at Concord Country Club. Registration and continental breakfast will begin at 8 a.m. and the tournament, which is open to the public, will begin at 9 a.m. with a shotgun start. The rain date is June 11. A networking reception and lunch will follow the golf

tournament, along with presentation of awards and raffles. The cost for a team of four is $975. Individuals may sign up for $250, but there are limited individual slots available. To register, call 603-2245388, extension 116, or visit the events calendar at BIAof NH. com. Sponsorship opportunities are available for interested companies. There are also opportunities to include company promotional items in the player gift

bags and the raffle. To inquire about sponsorship, call Larkin Gause at 603-224-5388 or e-mail lgause@BIAofNH.com.

YOUR AD COULD BE HERE! Call or email

THE GRANITE STATE SENTINEL

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May 31, 2013

12 The Granite State Sentinel

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GSS May 31, 2013