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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper serving Dover, Hampton, Hampton Falls, No. Hampton, Portsmouth, Rollinsford, Rye, Seabrook, Somersworth, N.H. Friday, October 1, 2021

Volume 13 • Issue No. 10

Apple Harvest Day is Back! DOVER Apple Harvest Day on October 2, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. is a day-long family event featuring over 300 vendors, great food, live entertainment, and more. The event was first held in 1985 and now draws more than 60,0 people to downtown Dover, making it one of the most popular regional festivals. The schedule of events at Rotary Art Pavilion Stage, 30

Henry Law Avenue includes: 9 a.m. Opening Ceremonies; 9:30 a.m. Musical Arts of Dover; 10 a.m. McDonough-Grimes Irish Dance; 10:30 a.m. UNH Theater Department; 11 a.m. WOKQ Pie Contest; 12 p.m. Garrison Players Youth Troupe; 12:30 p.m. Seacoast Men of Harmony; 1 p.m. Indonesian Community Connect; 1:30 p.m. Millworks Theatre Troupe; 2 p.m. Cocheco Academy of the

Arts; 2:30 p.m. Sole City Dance; 3 p.m. Extreme Air Jump Rope. The schedule of events at Waldron Courtyard Stage, 388 Central Avenue include: 10 a.m. Chris George; 11 a.m. Jonathan & Emma Booth; 12 p.m. Guy Capecelatro III & Charlotte Moroz; 1 p.m. Bob Moore; 2 p.m. Carol Coronis; 3 p.m. Chris George. See APPLES page 5...

Portsmouth Works to Purchase of FSH’s Community Campus PORTSMOUTH The Foundation for Seacoast Health (FSH) has announced their intent to sell the Community Campus building and surrounding 34 acres to the City of Portsmouth. Following a three-year strategic planning process and a goal to maintain its original vision as a multi-tenant non-profit center, while adding new resources to benefit the community, the foundation has determined the city to be the ideal buyer to manage the campus. Since 1984, the core mission of the Foundation for Seacoast Health has been to promote health and wellness throughout the seacoast and enrich the lives of citizens through communi-

ty-based support and services, many of which were made possible with the construction of the Community Campus. The foundation’s formal mission statement is, “To lead the advancement of a healthy community through initiatives that impact and promote the wellbeing of seacoast residents.” FSH CEO Deb Grabowski explained the decision to move the purchase and sale process forward with the city. “The Foundation’s Board of Trustees agreed during our lengthy strategic planning process that in

Local Average Tide Chart Date High Low

DOVER Dover Dog Howloween is a community celebration and gathering of dog lovers and owners dressed in family-friendly costumes with their canines that takes place at Henry Law Park in Dover on Saturday, October 9 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. This unique event is the first of its kind in the downtown Dover area. Contestants will parade up Central Ave., trick-or-treating at dog-friendly area shops. They are judged during this time. The final gathering takes place in front of the Rotary Arts Pavilion where vendor booths, a food truck, beer pound, and demonstrations will be taking place. Cash prizes and raffle win-

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order to better serve our mission and return to our roots as a grantmaking organization, it was time to divest ourselves

as property managers of the Community Campus. We have explored several options with interested parties and unani-

mously agree that a sale to the City of Portsmouth will ensure that our legacy to support area non-profits, and the services they provide, will remain accessible to seacoast area residents. We are thrilled that the City Council is also unanimously in favor of this transaction and view it as ‘an opportunity of a lifetime’ to better serve all members of our community.” The foundation has issued several grants, totaling $342,000 over the past eighteen months, See CAMPUS page 8...

Dover Dog Howloween Celebration & Contest ners will also be announced at the event. As in the past, proceeds from this event will be donated to Pope Memorial Humane Society. Dover Dog Howloween is the community outreach creation of Sit.Stay.Smile. Pet Photography and the NH Dog Walking Club. The schedule of events includes Sensory Explorers with Barrington Barks & Behavioractivities all day; 10:45-11:45 a.m. Registration near the flagpole; 12-12:30 p.m. Demo with Inspire K-9s Training Facility; 1-1:45 p.m. Dog costume parade and “trickor-treat” through downtown Dover; 2-2:30 p.m. Demo with Canine Strong; 2:30-3 p.m. Demo with the Animal Communica-

tion Collective; 3 p.m. Announce costume winners; 3:30 p.m. Announce raffle prizes; 3:45 p.m. “Best in Show” announcement and thank you to sponsors.

Cost is $10 per dog. For details and to register, visit www. doverdoghowloween.com. Photo above: Winners of the Best in Show grand prize in 2019.

Computer Lady

Puzzles

Arts & Entertainment

What will Elizabeth teach us this week?

Challenge your brain on our puzzles!

Check out the creativity in our communities!

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October 1, 2021

2 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

~ Arts & Entertainment ~

“Abstracting the Seacoast” at Historical Society

PORTSMOUTH On October 1, the work of five contemporary artists will be on display in “Abstracting the Seacoast” at Portsmouth Historical Society. The artists — Dustan Knight, Tom Glover, Peter Cady, Barbara Adams, and Brian Chu — have challenged themselves to create new ways of portraying and abstracting their appreciation of this unique coastal area. In five highly individual styles, “Abstracting the Seacoast” evokes the smell of the salt marsh, the call of seagulls, and the crash of the waves along the coast. It brings to mind the bustle of the docks loading and unloading, while the ubiquitous Moran tugboats chug down the river. Historic Portsmouth, with its venerable red brick buildings, narrow side alleys, and bright, busy Market Square dissolves into the softer natural world of silver pocket beaches and deep pine and birch woods. All these

impressions have been incorporated into this inspiring exhibition by these artists. Each artist approaches the possibilities of abstracting the Seacoast differently. Peter Cady has spent a lifetime observing the marshes, woods, and shore of the Seacoast, while recently he has been exploring use of collage to express his vision of these treasured places. Tom Glover works to incorporate into his paintings what he has learned from John Laurent, Walt Kuhn, Charles Woodbury, and Richard Diebenkorn, and then tries to keep in mind the historical context of this area as he works. Barbara Adams has always treasured the historic buildings of Portsmouth; the connection with her fellow artists in working on this exhibition inspired her to newly creative and energetic visions of the city. In yet another approach, Dustan Knight explores the territory between a literal representation of

oct 6 - 31

PORTSMOUTH New Hampshire Film Festival (NHFF) is excited to announce it will return in-person for its 20th edition on October 14-17. NHFF is an annual fall event that unites professional filmmakers, screenwriters, and film industry experts with film lovers. The festival has also been named an Academy Award® qualifying festival for the Short Film Awards by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences this year. Short films that receive the festival’s Live Action Shorts Jury Award and Animation Shorts Jury Award may now qualify to enter the Short Films competition for the concurrent Oscar® season. Recipients of these qualifying festival awards will be eligible for consideration in the Live Action Short Film and Ani-

sally struthers

ilarious

STARRING

FRAU BLUCHER

john bolton

Mel Brooks’

Broadway TRAVAGANZA!

mation Short Film categories of the Academy Awards® without the standard theatrical run, provided the films otherwise comply with the Academy rules. The New Hampshire Film Festival adds the creative voice and spirit of the northern New England region to an exclusive international list of Academy qualifying festivals for the Short Film Awards. The carefully curated list includes notable highlights such as Cannes Film Festival, South by Southwest Film Festival, Sundance Film Festival, Toronto International Film Festival, Tribeca Film Festival and Venice Film Festival. The full list of Academy Award® qualifying festivals for the Short Film Awards can be found at www.oscars.org/sites/ oscars/files/94aa_short_festivals.pdf.

Seeking Dover “Art Beat” Exhibits & Locations DOVER The Dover Arts Commission, with the help of the Greater Dover Chamber of Commerce and Dover Main Street, is soliciting artists and businesses to showcase artwork throughout Dover through the Arts Commission’s Art Beat program. The Arts Commission seeks to encourage local businesses to display local art and provide artists alternate display venues other than art galleries or themed gallery shows. The Art Beat program also provides the public more op-

it’s alive!

FEATURING

AS

her Seacoast home and her nonrepresentational emotional experiences living beside the sea. Dustan’s work is loose and easy feeling with nuanced colors and suggested images. Brian Chu paints vernacular cityscapes in active textured colors. He maintains a perspective on subjectivity and objectivity which gives each painting a quiet suspense in his negotiation between the two. The opening reception for “Abstracting the Seacoast” is Friday, October 1, 5-7 p.m., during the Portsmouth-wide monthly open-studio event Art ‘Round Town. The exhibition will be on display through November 18 at Portsmouth Historical Society’s Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center, which is open to the public from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 10 Middle Street. Additional information can be found at www.portsmouthhistory.org or by calling 603-436-8433. Photo above: “Tugs Two”, oil on canvas by Barbara Adams. Photo by Ken Goldman (kenphotogeek.com).

NH Film Festival October 14-17

portunities to view artwork and support the arts community. Current Art Beat artist Paige Foster is exhibiting her paintings at Dupont’s Service Center customer waiting room through early October. “I’m extremely grateful and excited for this opportunity to give back to my community through my art, even if its as little as adding color to someone’s bad day or offering someone an escape from our reality by imagSee ART page 4...

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October 1, 2021

The Granite State Sentinel 3

GSS

~ Arts & Entertainment ~ “Lady of the Woods Exhibit at 3S”

PORTSMOUTH Enjoy an immersive experience alongside the upcoming Gallery exhibit at 3S this Halloween season on October 29 in the Performance Space at 3S Art Space, 319 Vaughan Street, Portsmouth, for a story that emerges from the dark corners of the woods: the tale of the Grim Reaper’s sister, as told through art and sound. Kim Massaro’s charcoal

drawings in “The Lady of the Woods”, on exhibit through November 9, will be set to an original music score — composed by Jim Rioux — performed live by Jim Rioux’s Crooked Orchestra. This collaboration between artist and composer is both a celebration of the opening night of the exhibition and a multi-sensory experience not to be missed! For tickets and more information, call 603-766-3330.

Pontine Theater Presents “Scott Weintraub: Return to Portsmouth” PORTSMOUTH Pontine Theatre announces that Portsmouth legend, actor, singer, writer, director, and producer Scott Weintraub

will open its 44th season with the debut of an all-new, oneman cabaret called “Scott Weintraub: Return to Portsmouth”. The show was taped during live performances at Pontine’s 1845 Plains Schoolhouse, 1 Plains Ave., Portsmouth, the weekend of September 24-26. The following weekend, October 1-3, audiences can view the show online from the comfort of home via Zoom. Through songs and anecdotes, audiences will discover the wonderful, funny and surprising ways Weintraub and Portsmouth transformed each other during the decade he lived here, acting in produc-

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Woodman Museum Fall Speaker Series 2021 DOVER The Woodman Museum Fall Speaker series kicks off Wednesday, October 6, featuring five amazing speakers, each Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. through November 3 at the museum at 182 Central Avenue, Dover. On October 6, author Olga Morrill kicks off the Fall speaker series at the Woodman Museum with an open discussion about colonial Dover in the early 17th century. Olga is currently working on an historical fiction series called The Vagabond Trilogy which is firmly based in fact and involves real people and events that occurred in the Piscataqua Region at that time. Two of the three books are now published. Book 1 Vagabond Quakers: Northern Colonies (Morrill Fiction 2017) begins on Dover tions at Theatre by the Sea and Prescott Park Arts Festival, including “Oklahoma”, “Guys and Dolls”, “Carnival”, “1776”, “Starshine”, “Pippin”, “Godspell”, and “Bus Stop”. Visit Pontine’s website at www.pontine.org to purchase tickets for the Zoom online performances on Friday, October 1 at 7 p.m., Saturday, October 2 at 3 p.m., and Sunday, October 3 at 2 p.m.

Point in the Massachusetts Bay Colony (now New Hampshire). The early history of the settlement is revealed through the eyes of Puritan magistrate Richard Walderne who immigrated in 1635. Chapters alternate between Richard and two female missionaries for the Society of Friends, Mary Tomkins and Alice Ambrose, who clash with Walderne in December of 1662. The little-known history of Puritan persecution against the Society of Friends is revealed by the shocking violence these women endured. Book 2 Vagabond Quakers: Southern Colonies (Morrill Fiction, May 2021) follows the travels of Mary and Alice as they journey south from New England to Virginia, encountering new adventures and more persecution. Copies are available to purchase in paperback and Kindle formats through Amazon or borrow the books from your local library. Terry Nelson will present on Wednesday, October 13. In his book Hidden History of New Hampshire Seacoast author Terry Nelson reveals many of these fascinating stories. Meet the Minister and early religious founder who was involved in an armed confrontation in Dover with another preacher in 1640. Find out about the one-time

Rochester assistant principal who became a world-famous business leader and ended up meeting President Grover Cleveland. Learn about the Atkinson Academy, the second co-educational school in America and likely it’s oldest continuously operating schoolhouse, as well as the “pile of Rocks” that halted a multi-million-dollar high school building project in Windham. Join Terry to hear of these, and many other, hidden stories. Join Michael Bruno, Author of Crusing New Hampshire History: A guide to New Hampshire’s Historical Markers on October 20 for a fascinating lecture about some of the 255 New Hampshire state roadside highway markers, featured in his book. Michael will take a deeper dive into stories and history behind select markers, and the background of the famous people, places, and events in New Hampshire History that they represent. Admission is $10 (or buy all five lectures for $25), and members are free. For tickets, call 603-742-1038 or purchase at the event. Masks are not required for vaccinated individuals. For more information, contact David Tompkins at 603742-7680 or director@woodmanmuseum.org.

Autumn is here!

STONEWALL KITCHEN

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Hiring on the spot!

CDC guidelines will be enforced, masks required.

www.stonewallkitchen.com/jamminjobs


October 1, 2021

4 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Native Plant Trust Offers 100 Seasonal Programs

NEW ENGLAND Native Plant Trust, the nation’s first plant conservation organization and the only one solely focused on New England’s native plants, announces 100 programs for the Fall 2021 / Winter 2022 season, including more than 30 never offered before. Most programs are available in a virtual format; in addition, half will be offered in-person throughout New England, with preparations

in place to switch from in-person to online if needed. Program registration is open at www.nativeplanttrust.org. Native Plant Trust offers a depth and breadth of resources to support first-hand exploration of plants, as well as access to innovation and research in botany and horticulture. Among the 30 new programs this season are: A virtual symposium on Climate Resilience on October 29; Programs

Answers to this week’s puzzles:

exploring a diversity of plant perspectives, including People & Plants of the World, Environmental Ethics, and Understanding Plants over Time; Workshops on tracking your plantings and seed conservation; Virtual versions of all basic core courses for the Native Plant Studies Certificate; In-person field and landscape studies, including Collective Gar-

dening in Burlington, VT; New Takes on Historic Landscapes at Bedrock Gardens in Lee; and Native Plants for Native Birds in New Canaan, CT. Native Plant Trust also has updated versions of its most popular programs, including: The University Herbaria Series in collaboration with Harvard, Brown, UConn, and UNH; The Library Conservation Talk Series, in collaboration with li-

braries across Massachusetts; The annual Botany Story Slam; Advanced practitioner favorites Building the Green Industry and Native Plants for Professionals, in collaboration with the Massachusetts Nursery and Landscape Association. Many programs are eligible for continuing education credits for professionals in conservation, horticulture, landscape, and arboriculture.

com/212115851344145. Participating businesses then select an artist to partner with from the Art Beat artist roster. The number of pieces exhibited is determined by the available space, and no space is too small. Each party signs a contract stipulating the terms of the exhibit, which run for a fourmonth minimum. Participating businesses receive a 20% commission from art sales, and artists receive a $100 stipend from the business for exhibiting their work.

Current exhibits include: Sarah Cassani’s oil paintings at Dr. Jody Low Family Dentistry; Nicole Soucy’s acrylic paintings at Cinco De Mayor Restaurant; and Paige Foster’s paintings at Dupont’s Service Center. Businesses seeking to participate should email artscommission-all@dover.nh.gov. The deadline for businesses and artists to sign-up to be considered for the next round of Art Beat exhibits is Monday, November 1.

...ART from page 2 ining their own interpretations of my work,” Foster said in her artist statement. “Thank you to Michael Lee, Dave Dupont, and Dover Arts Commission for this wonderful opportunity. I’m completely humbled to have been chosen.” How the Dover Art Beat program works: Artists join the Dover Art Beat roster by uploading their information and photos of their work to https://form.jotform.

~ Ask The Computer Lady ~ Dear Computer Lady, I am using Windows backup to keep my files backed up. I have found where my pictures, documents and favorites are stored, but I am not sure where the emails and contacts are kept. I am using Thunderbird, and when I asked at the store, the tech told me that Thunderbird messages can’t be backed up or transferred. If this is true, I need to find a new email program, I need my messages and contacts. Thank you, Debbie Dear Debbie, Not only is it possible to backup and/or transfer your thunderbird files, it is easier than most email programs. Thunderbird saves your personal information like messages and contacts in a set of files and folders called a “Profile”. All you have to do is find and backup and/or copy the profile folders and you will be backed up. Thunderbird can actually show you where your profile folders are located. Here is how to get that information: 1. Open Thunderbird. 2. Click on the menu icon (3 horizontal lines in the upperright corner) point to “Help” and click on “Troubleshooting Information” 3. In the, “Application

Basics” section, find the “Profile Folder” section and click on the “Show Folder” button. 4. This will open the folder containing all your files, and the location of that folder will be displayed in the address bar. If you want to make the backup simple, just backup the entire folder named, Users on your C: drive and you will have all the files you need. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I have a desktop computer with Windows 10. I am trying to set up a program that needs me to enter the IP address. How do I find the IP address of my computer? Thank you, Traci Dear Traci, Every computer that is connected to a network, or the internet needs an IP address. Fortunately, there are a couple of ways to find it in Windows 10. Lets start by looking in the Control Panel. 1. Click on the “Start” icon (the white flag) and type “Control Panel” then click on “Control Panel in the search menu that appears. 2. In the Control Panel, click on “Network and Internet”. (If you don’t see “Network and Internet” click next to “View by:” and select “Category”.

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3. Click on “Network and Sharing Center” 4. In the Network and sharing center, you will see your active networks (usually only 1) Find the section with Access type, homegroup and connections. Click on the blue word to the right of “Connections: and a status box will open. 5. Click on the “Details” button in that status box and another box will open. Your IP address will be in that list. Next, we will look in the Windows 10 “settings” app to find the IP address. This might be a little easier to find than the Control Panel. 1. Click on the start icon, then click the settings icon (it looks like a little gear) in the lower-left corner of the menu. (or use the keyboard to press the windows logo key and the letter, I at the same time) 2. In the Settings app, click on “Network and Internet”. 3. Click on your connection type in the left column, usually either ethernet or Wi-Fi. 4. Click on the connection at the top of the right column and your IP address will be displayed. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I belong to a quilting group and need to send all 12 girls updates and messages. I’m having trouble grouping the contacts together under a quilting group. It takes so much time to send each one individually. I use a mini iPad and use my gmail account. I have googled some instructions but for some reason this old brain can’t follow those directions. Would you have clearer directions for me to follow. Thanks, Barb

Dear Barb, Creating a group in Gmail is a lot easier than sending 12 emails one at a time. Lets see how we can do this. First, it is easier to do on your computer if you have access to one, but it can be done on your iPad as well. 1. To start, open your web browser on either your computer or iPad and go to www.google. com/contacts. This will display your Google Contacts with a list in the main section of the window, and navigation links in the left column. 2. Click on “Labels” in the left column. 3. Click on “Create Label” in the left column. 4. Type a name for your group in the box provided, then click the “OK” button. You will now have an empty group (now called Labels) with no members. 5. Now, go back to your list of contacts (Click “Contacts” in the left column) and click or tap on the name of the contact that you want to add to your group. 6. When the contact’s details are displayed in a smaller pop-up window, click on the icon with three vertical dots in the upper-right corner. 7. In the drop-down menu, find the section called, “Change Labels” and click on the name of the group you want to add your contact to, A check mark will appear in front of the group name. The next time you want to send an email to your quilting group, just type the name of your label in the “To:” section and the email will be addressed to the entire group. Elizabeth

Hello Computer Lady, You are such a help to both newbies and experienced. My question is actually for my wife. She, unfortunately, encountered a ransomware bug a couple years ago. It encrypted her photos and documents. She didn’t pay the ransom. Since then she has used the same computer but is lax about backing the drive up. Some of the docs and pics are still encrypted and we wonder if backing it up would be a problem, ie with the ransomware possibly still on her system? We hate to delete the encrypted photos etc as we are hoping on hope that a fix might be found. Those photos are old, old family pics that cannot be replaced easily. Any ideas how to approach the backup problem? Thanks, Don Dear Don, This is an excellent question! First, the encrypted files themselves are not a danger to your computer, and you can continue to back them up without worry. And, there might be a chance you can restore those old photos in time. I know that Emsisoft at www.emsisoft.com has figured out how to recover some of the encrypted files. You can check it out on their website. Second, I just want to caution you to make sure that you have completely removed the ransomware from the computer so that new files won’t be encrypted. Also, you want to make sure you have a good security software on the computer to prevent future infections. Again, Emsisoft at www.emsisoft.com will do an excellent job of protecting your computer. I hope this helps, Elizabeth


October 1, 2021

The Granite State Sentinel 5

~ Calendar of Events & News ~ Saturday, October 2 Apple Harvest Day

Apple Harvest Day is a day-long family festival in Downtown Dover featuring more than 300 crafters and vendors, a 5K road race, great food, live entertainment, children’s activities, and more making it one of the most popular events in the region. FMI: www.dovernh.org.

Wednesday, October 6 Real Estate in Today’s Market

HBL Insurance is hosting a Real Estate seminar at Ember Wood Fired Grill, 1 Orchard St, Dover, from 5-8 p.m. Whether purchasing a first home, down/up sizing or a seasoned real estate expert, there will be important takeaways for everyone and a chance to connect with local experts. Complimentary appetizers and beverages will be provided. To register, go to www.eventbrite.com/e/realestate-in-todays-market-101-tickets-167112741709.

Morning Mixer

Dover Mental Health Alliance is hosting a virtual Morning Mixer 8-9 a.m. to learn about their programs and ways to get involved in the

community. To register, go to www. dovernh.org/events/details/morning-mixer-october-2021-34344. Zoom link to be sent in reminder email the day before the event. FMI: melissa@dovernh.org.

fun day, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. and will include a pumpkin carving contest, corn hole competition, corn mazes, food trucks, beer and wine garden, and games. FMI: www. dovernh.org.

Thursday, October 7

Grab ’N Go Turkey Dinner

Stonewall Kitchen Outdoor Job Fair

11 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at 17 Stonewall Drive, Dover. CDC guidelines will be enforced, masks required. FMI: www.stonewallkitchen.com/ jamminjobs.

Saturday, October 9 Pumpkin Festival

The 18th Annual Pumpkin Festival will take place from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at Somersworth Plaza, Main Street, Somersworth. Enjoy pumpkin decorating, scarecrow making, pumpkin crafts, hayrides, games, entertainment, food court and more! Rain or shine. $10 bracelet per child. Come in costume and get a $1 off bracelet price. Adults free when accompanying a child. FMI: 603-692-5869 or visit www. nhfestivals.org.

Free Family Fun Day

Dover400 is hosting a free family

~ Library News ~ Dover Public Library Library Closed

The library will be closed on October 2 for Apple Harvest Day.

Shake Rattle and Roll, Baby!

Friday, October 1 at 10 a.m. This program is geared towards babies and toddlers age 2, but older siblings are always welcome! We will dance to silly songs, sing rhymes, count to five with puppets and rock out with drums and instruments. Bring a blanket and join us for music and movement on the front lawn. No registration required.

Dungeons and Dragons for Teens (Virtual)

Sunday, October 3 at 2 p.m. Follow the world-shaking Princes of the Apocalypse story-line. No experience or materials are required. All skill levels welcome. You do not

need to have attended previous sessions to enjoy your first game.

For More Information

Call the library at 603-516-6050 or visit http://library.dover.nh.gov.

Rye Public Library Loss, Theft and Forgery in the Art World

Thursday, October 7 at 6:30 p.m. Local artist and art educator Ellen Burke will explore some of the greatest and most temerarious thefts and art forgeries of the art world. Program is limited to 17 attendees (call 603-964-8401 to reserve a seat) or watch this event live streamed on ryepubliclibrary. org.

Hampton United Methodist Church, 525 Lafayette Road (Rt. 1), Hampton, cordially invites the Seacoast Community to a Grab’N Go Turkey Dinner with all the fixings from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Menu includes roast turkey, stuffing, mashed potatoes, squash, peas, rolls, cranberry sauce and apple crisp. Adults $12; Seniors $10 and Children 12 and under $6. Sign up at HamptonnhUMC.org or call 603-926-2702 by Thursday,

October 7. Pick-up times are in 30-minute increments and can be picked up in the church parking lot at the back of the church. FMI: hamptonumc@myfairpoint.com.

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October 10 is World Mental Health Day, so Seacoast Mental Health Center is honoring people who have a mental illness and those who love them! Join a 5 p.m. event focused on caregiving and daily life as a family with a mental illness present. Mitch Wasden and Rachel Siddoway – authors, mental health advocates and family members – will talk about their own family’s experience with

Business Open House

register, visit www.wokq.com. Apple Harvest Day will continue its tradition of kicking off with a 5K road race on Saturday, October 2 at 25 St. Thomas Street in Dover at 8:30 a.m. The USATF certified course winds through historic downtown Dover and is perfect for advanced runners as well as beginners and families. Once you finish the race, be sure to stick around for refreshments provided by North Country Cider. Register online at www.raceroster.com/events/2021/49395/ apple-harvest-day-5k-road-race. Shuttle parking is available between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.

which is free of charge. The drop off and pick up locations for both shuttles is on Washington Street in front of the Children’s Museum of NH, 6 Washington Street. Questions about traffic restrictions during the festival may be directed to the Dover Police Department at 603-7424646. Additional information is available at www.dovernh.org/ apple-harvest-day.

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Pope Memorial Humane SocietyCocheco Valley invites Chamber members to visit in-person for this month’s Business Open House 5-7 p.m. Bring plenty of business cards and enjoy an evening of networking with friends and colleagues. Light refreshments will be provided. If interested in providing a raffle prize, email melissa@ dovernh.org.

...APPLES from page 1 Join this year’s WOKQ Apple Pie Contest! If you’re an amateur baker and think you have the best recipe to beat reigning champ, Carolyn Michaud of Northwood, NH, then – “Bring it on!” says WOKQ. The panel of judges, which includes celebrity Chio, from Chio & Kira in the Morning, will try each pie and decide who has the best one in two divisions: Adults, ages 16 and over, and Youth, ages 15 and younger. Winners receive a trophy, pair of tickets to see Eric Church in Manchester (for adults), and gift certificate to Lickee’s & Chewy’s (for children). To learn more and

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Kittery, ME We are often asked by the families we serve, here at JS Pelkey & Son and Bernier Funeral Homes, why certain expressions and traditions exist in the funeral service industry. One of the most often asked questions is “Why send flowers to a memorial service or funeral, aren’t they just a waste of money?” Well nothing could be further from the truth. As my friend Todd Van Beck recently wrote in an article: Flowers are sent to funerals for several reasons. Flowers are a means of expression. It is often difficult for those mourning a death to put feelings into words. Flowers are a visual expression of love, sympathy, and respect. They are a way of lending support and sharing the burden of grief. In addition to sending flowers to the funeral, there is a growing trend to send flowers to the home of the bereaved after the service. Some people also send flowers to the church in memory of the deceased. Flowers create a background of warmth and beauty which adds to the dignity and consolation of the service. Those who have attended services where there were no flowers have noted that something was

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mental illness, life and recovery from the perspective of spouse, daughter and caregiver. FMI and to register: https://us06web.zoom. us/webinar/register/ WN_yGjg0k2aQbGhU6kYcgmH-g.

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Somersworth, NH

bereaved’s feelings in the patterns of community support which are psychologically beneficial. Flowers, however, express the inexpressible – they are symbolic.

missing – that the funeral was depressing. The funeral meets the bereaved’s need for support. Death throws people into despair and depression by separating them from one who has provided love, companionship, and security. The funeral and customs provide the means by which those close to them can give their support and share their suffering. The funeral period provides for the expression of sorrow. Only through talking about the past can the bereaved person realize the extent of the relationship with the deceased, and accept the loss and suffering. Only through weeping and talking to good listeners can they release their grief and feelings of guilt and hostility. Experts in grief therapy believe that it can be expressed best through rites, rituals, and ceremonies. The ceremony deals primarily with intellectual concepts and doesn’t fully engage the

125 Old Post Rd., Kittery, ME 207-439-4900 www.jspelkeyfuneralhome.com

There are three points to be stressed, finally, in connection with the tradition of funeral flowers. First, the role of flowers are both symbolic and aesthetic. They add great value to the richness and meaning of the ritual. Second, flowers represent sympathy extended to the bereaved. Third, flowers are sent to both the living and the dead. They are sent to the living as comfort and as tokens of respect for the deceased. We, at the JS Pelkey & Son and the Bernier Funeral Homes, hold the value of the work our local florists do in very high regard. We always encourage the families we serve to contact a local florist directly. Certainly there are national floral outlets that can be reached with a simple Google search but, honestly, the quality of these products are often substandard. Simply click the “Send Flowers” tab on our website and you will be directed to our list of trusted florists. Please call us about any questions with which we may help.

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Serving the entire Seacoast and beyond


October 1, 2021

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Health & Fitness

WDH Presents A Spiritual Care Conference DOVER Wentworth-Douglass Hospital is hosting their 13th annual Spiritual Care Conference. The event will be held virtually, featuring four events beginning on October 19. All 2021 Wentworth-Douglass Hospital Spiritual Care Conference events are free and open to the public. The event kick-off on October 19 will feature a keynote address by Christina Puchalski, MD, titled “The Critical Role of Spiritual Care in Healing our Individual and Collective Distress.” Wentworth-Douglass’s Chaplaincy Department will also present

the 2021 Bob Ervin Spiritual Care Award to a member or group in the community whose actions have distinguished themselves in the area of spiritual care, particularly for patients at Wentworth-Douglass. Subsequent virtual workshops will be held on October 21, October 26, and November 2, focusing on a variety of topics examining the spiritual and religious impact of the pandemic and our interdependence on facing the future: Thursday, October 21, noon - Martha Jacobs, DMin., BCC, senior minister of the First Congregational Church

in Chappaqua, NY, will present “The New Face of Grief and its Impact on End-of-Life Care.”; Tuesday, October 26, noon - A panel of community spiritual/pastoral leaders will explore the impact of the pandemic on congregations and community; Tuesday, November 2, noon - Frederic Craigie, PhD, clinical psychologist, medical educator, and writer, will present Spirituality, Resilience, and Well-Being in Healthcare in the Post-Pandemic Era. To register for the 2021 Wentworth-Douglass Hospital Spiritual Care Conference, visit www.wdhospital.org/events.

Global Organizations Encourage People to Get Their Eyes Checked by World Sight Day WORLDWIDE To celebrate World Sight Day, October 14, leading global vision organizations have launched the #LoveYourEyes campaign, encouraging one million people globally to get their eyes checked. Global vision nonprofit OneSight is supporting this effort through numerous programs: global vision activities; U.S. vision clinics; United Nations Eye Event; Nickelodeon Kid’s Partnership; social campaign; and a live New York City event. For many, vision care is in reach. But for 1.1 billion

people globally, vision care – eye exams, medical care and glasses – is not. This World Sight Day, everyone should consider how best to check their vision and seek the vision care they need, even if they can’t afford it, resources are available. Important World Sight Day Vision Steps: Get regular comprehensive eye exams. If you can’t afford one, there are resources to help; Know your family’s eye health history understanding if anyone has been diagnosed with an eye disease or condition, since some are hereditary; Wear protective eyewear when playing sports

or doing activities around the home; Wear sunglasses that block 99-100% of ultraviolet A (UVA) and ultraviolet B (UVB) radiation; Practice workplace eye safety. OneSight is one of the leading global organizations providing vision care to the 1 in 7 people (1.1 billion globally) who need access. To date, OneSight has built 195 sustainable vision centers, hosted 1,950 charitable vision clinics, worked in 53 countries, served 10 million people directly, and provided vision care access to more than 42 million people globally. For more information, go to www.onesight.org.

WDH Designated Safe Place for Mental Health, Substance Use Disorders DOVER Wentworth-Douglass Hospital has received designations as a safe place for those who struggle with mental health and substance use issues. The hospital has been designated a “Recovery Friendly Workplace” by Governor Chris Sununu, and a mental health “PLACE” by the Dover Mental Health Alliance. The two separate designations signify organizations that support their employees and customers in creating a safe, judgement-free, supportive atmosphere for those battling substance use and mental health issues. “Wentworth Douglass has long been a leader in New Hampshire in supporting those who struggle with both mental

health and substance use issues, and these designations affirm our commitment to aggressively helping our community members through these challenges,” said Assistant Vice President of Behavioral Health at Wentworth-Douglass, Kellie Mueller, M.Ed. Launched in 2018 by Governor Sununu, New Hampshire’s

Recovery Friendly Workplace (RFW) is a state initiative that promotes individual and workplace wellness by creating work environments that further the mental and physical well-being of employees. The initiative provides businesses with tools and resources to create supportive workplace cultures where people seeking recovery from substance

Seacoast Half Marathon PORTSMOUTH The 16th Annual Seacoast Half Marathon will be both in-person and virtual this year. The in-person event will take place on Sunday, October 31 at 8 a.m. in Portsmouth. Competitors who wish to take part virtually can run a course of their choosing between

October 23-31 as a 5K, 1/4 marathon, or 1/2 marathon distance. Register online at www. seacoasthalfmarathon.com. All proceeds go to Cornerstone VNA, a nonprofit healthcare organization that provides hospice care to New Hampshire and Maine, based out of Rochester.

Lunch & Learn: Utilizing Veterans Benefits to Pay for Care PORTSMOUTH The Seacoast Village Project is hosting “Lunch & Learn: Utilizing Veterans Benefits to Pay for Care” featuring elder care consultant Nancy Euchner on Tuesday, October 5 at noon. The virtual program is part of Seacoast Village Project’s monthly Lunch & Learn medical decision-making series and will be held via Zoom video conference. The program is free and open to the public but requires advance registration. A common misconception is that you need to be retired from the military to be eligible for benefits. In this program, presenter Nancy Euchner will define eligibility criteria for benefits, distinguish between benefits linked to disability and those more broadly available and introduce participants to Veterans resources in New Hampshire. Nancy Euchner is a nurse and elder care consultant and the founder of AgeQuest, a care consulting practice in Portsmouth. Euchner received

her training as a nurse and geriatric nurse practitioner at SUNY Upstate Medical Center in Syracuse, NY, and was a Pew Fellow for Advanced Health Policy Studies at Boston University. Euchner is also a founding member and volunteer with the Seacoast Village Project. The Seacoast Village Project is a network of older adults working together to get connected, get smart and help each other out as they grow older in their homes and communities. Founded in 2018 and based on a national Village Movement model of neighbor-helping-neighbor, the Seacoast Village Project is a 501(c)3 organization dedicated to making “aging in place” a reality by supporting the social, educational, and practical needs of older adults living independently. For more information or to register for the Lunch & Learn by October 4, visit www. seacoastvillageproject.org.

use disorders can grow and succeed. Designated businesses provide information on resources to employees and their families, establish connections with local support organization, train employees on various drug policies, and participate in various committees and events, among other requirements. The “PLACE” designation is assigned by the Dover Mental Health Alliance, a local group seeking to help community members both recognize the signs of someone experiencing a mental health challenge and be able to respond to those incidents appro-

priately. Designated organizations offer employees mental health first aid training, maintain a list of local resources, and provide a safe space “without judgment or discrimination,” among other requirements. The alliance consists of representatives from local businesses, schools, public safety, religious, and non-profit organizations among others. Photo above: The Doorway team poses with members of the Dover Mental Health Alliance to celebrate WentworthDouglass Hospital’s “PLACE” designation.

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People and Business

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Profiles

Moffatt-Ladd House & Garden Welcomes New Executive Director PORTSMOUTH Previously the Director of Operations at the Millyard Museum in Manchester, Jeff Barraclough is now Executive Director of Moffatt-Ladd House & Garden in Portsmouth. “The Moffatt-Ladd House is a beautiful site with a lot of history, and I am thrilled to be here,” said Barraclough, who will remain president of the NH Heritage Museum Trail. Formed in 2014 as a way to share resources and better promote their respective collections, programs and events, The Trail features 21 museums, which recently welcomed the Moffatt-Ladd House as its newest member. “The Moffatt-Ladd House & Garden is excited to be the newest member of the NH Heritage Museum Trail,” Barraclough said. “We look forward to partnering and collaborating with this great group of museums and historic sites across the state.” Regarding what attracted

him to the Moffat-Ladd House, Barraclough cited it as “an important historic site and one of America’s finest Georgian urban merchant estates.” “The house was built in 1763 and was the home of William Whipple, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence, who lived here throughout the Revolution,” he explained. “The estate also includes extensive historic gardens and a horse chestnut tree planted in 1776 by Whipple after returning from Philadelphia.” To learn more, visit www. moffattladd.org and www.nhmuseumtrail.org.

Recent College Graduate Makes A Difference for Chase Home NORTH HAMPTON / PORTSMOUTH After graduating from Washington University in St. Louis last fall, North Hampton resident Cole Schmitz had more than four months before his job started in New York City, which he put to good use. “I ran different events off-campus in the St. Louis area with college students and collected donations to raise money for nonprofits,” he said. Throughout the spring, they raised approximately $13,500 for various causes, one of which included The Chase Home in Portsmouth. Founded in 1877, The Chase Home in Portsmouth serves at-risk youth annually through prevention, early intervention, residential and community-based programs. Some youth are served in the community while others live at The Chase Home. “I have been incredibly fortunate to have fantastic educational opportunities and guidance from my mentors throughout my life,” he said. “Many other people do not have the same possibilities, so nonprofits

like The Chase Home exist to try and give kids a fighting chance.” In addition to The Chase Home, other organizations for whom Schmitz helped to raise money included Lustgarten Foundation for Pancreatic Research, Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Great St. Louis Area, and Ronald McDonald House Charities. “It’s crazy looking back on how much the community could do, given I only ran the events for three months,” he noted. “Someone in the grade below took over my position, so I know the legacy will continue to live

2021 Governor’s Arts Awards Celebrated October 26 STATEWIDE The N.H. State Council on the Arts is pleased to announce the individuals and organizations being honored as recipients of the 2021 Governor’s Arts Awards. They are: Lotte Jacobi Living Treasure - Al Jaeger, Deerfield; Arts Education: Marek Bennett, Henniker; Arts in Health - New Hampshire Theatre Project, Portsmouth; Creative Communities - Dover Arts Commission; Distinguished Arts Leadership - Nicolette Clarke, Concord; Folk Heritage - Randy Miller, East Alstead; Individual Arts Champion - Jeff Johnston and Mark Stebbins, Portsmouth. Stebbins, who collaborated with Johnston to form the “Together 250 Challenge” that supported local arts programs, restaurants and hunger relief during the pandemic, was informed of being named an awardee before he unexpectedly passed away in June. This year, a special catego-

ry, the Silver Lining Resilience Awards, will be awarded to one entity from each Executive Council district to honor creative and innovative solutions that were implemented and supported as a way of offsetting challenges brought about by the pandemic. Those awardees are: District 1 Women’s Rural Entrepreneurial Network, Bethlehem; District 2 - N.H. Dance Institute, Keene; District 3 - Seacoast Repertory Theatre, Portsmouth; District 4 - theatre KAPOW, Manchester; District 5 - Andy’s Summer Playhouse, Wilton. The New Hampshire 2021 Governor’s Arts Award celebration will take place at StudioLab in Derry on October 26, beginning at 5 p.m. Gov. Chris Sununu is scheduled to host the ceremony, which will include both live music and videos profiling awardees. The free event will be livestreamed to reach the broadest audience possible. The N.H. Governor’s Arts Awards are given every other

year. While the awards are nonmonetary, they publicly recognize outstanding contributions to the state’s arts and cultural life made by individuals, organizations and communities. André Belanger of Berlin designed and created the Governor’s Arts Awards themselves, which echo the N.H. State House Eagle, widely considered the first piece of public art in the state. Silver Lining Awards were created by R.P. Hale, an interdisciplinary artist and state arts councilor. To be eligible for nominations, individuals must reside in New Hampshire or have made significant contributions to the arts while living in New Hampshire; nominated organizations, cities and towns must be physically located in New Hampshire. The N.H. Governor’s Arts Awards are supported entirely through private funding. To learn more, visit www.nh.gov/ n ha r ts/a r tsa nd a r t ists/ga a/ index.htm.

Northeast Credit Union Welcomes New Assistant VPs PORTSMOUTH Northeast Credit Union is pleased to announce David Perron as the Assistant Vice President (AVP) of Information Technology (IT). Perron is responsible for overseeing the IT Team as well as Northeast’s programming, development, and technical management of its core system to ensure regulatory governance and continue the development of process and procedures. “Dave brings a vast amount of IT expertise that will serve us well with the continued technology growth here at Northeast. I am looking forward to his leadership support within our IT Department and with the Credit Union as a whole,” says Jennifer Day, Vice President of IT. Perron brings 25 years of technology experience, most recently serving as the AVP of IT

for Cambridge Saving Bank in Waltham, MA. He holds a B.S. from Salem State University and is trained in Six Sigma and ITIL. The credit union is also thrilled to announce the promotion of Maryanne Leahy to Assistant Vice President of Indirect Business Development. Leahy, who has been with Northeast CU for more than four years, will manage business development and Indirect Auto Solutions to

drive indirect auto loan volume, all while maintaining a well-performing dealership portfolio for the credit union. “Maryanne has a wealth of experience and knowledge with over two decades of indirect sales, management and underwriting experience that will prove invaluable in her new role,” says Douglas Sites, Vice President of Consumer/Indirect Lending.

on, and plenty of good will come from it.” In looking to the future, Scmitz expressed enthusiasm for his job at Investment Bank Guggenheim Partners, which he said does “a great job encouraging company participation in nonprofits.” “Last summer during my

internship there, our community service day focused on helping high schools in the NYC area write their college application letters,” he said. “I will continue to volunteer through the company, but I also plan on finding new opportunities in the NYC area.” For Schmitz, his commitment to philanthropy reflects

in part participation in team sports throughout his life, experiences that demonstrated how individuals who work together can achieve more success. “I believe working with nonprofits is similar to being a team player,” he said. “If everyone does their See SCHMITZ page 8...


October 1, 2021

8 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ Classifieds & News ~

Nancy Cook to Receive ARCH Heritage Award

ROLLINSFORD Berwick resident and longtime Rollinsford teacher Nancy Cook has been chosen by the Association of Rollinsford Culture and History (ARCH) as the recipient of the 2021 ARCH Heritage Award, presented annually to a person who has made significant contributions to the preservation of the history, heritage and culture of Rollinsford and the lower Salmon Falls region. A respected authority on textiles and fiber arts, especially weaving, Cook has been a fre-

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brought the school’s history to life through skits, art, film, displays, and music. She and her husband Peter have welcomed diverse groups of people to Tare Shirt Farm, their nationally-known, mid-18th century, working farm in Berwick which includes orchards, period buildings, and early breeds of livestock, along with a significant collection of looms, spinning wheels, and other fiber art tools. The Heritage Award was presented to Cook at Salmon Falls Family Fun Day on Saturday, September 18 at the American Legion Park on Foundry Street in Rollinsford. The award presentation was followed by a reception honoring Cook at the Wentworth House on Water Street in Rollinsford. A nonprofit organization dedicated to preserving the history and heritage of Rollinsford and the lower Salmon Falls region, ARCH maintains

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quent volunteer at events at Rollinsford’s historic Colonel Paul Wentworth House, including school visits and craft demonstrations. Most significantly, she trained and led a team of volunteers who hand sewed bed hangings for the east chamber of the Wentworth House, and created curtains for other rooms at the house. Cook has taught art at Rollinsford Grade School since 1994, and has used her art classes to cultivate an appreciation for local history to students of all grades. In 2012, she helped organize the 75th anniversary celebration of Rollinsford Grade School which

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the historic Colonel Paul Wentworth House as an educational and cultural center for the community. For more information, visit www.paulwentworthhouse. org or email paulwentworthhouse@gmail.com. Photo from Facebook. ...CAMPUS from page 8 many to support those in need throughout the pandemic and is enthusiastic that the result of the sale will enable them to continue to make a positive impact on the lives of seacoast community residents through increased grantmaking. The foundation is fine-tuning its grantmaking guidelines and have further intentions to act as facilitators and conveners on important topics and issues that affect the health ...SCHMITZ from page 7 part, this world will continue innovating and becoming a more equal and happier place.” Moving forward, he envisions financially giving back to these causes because he will not have as much free time. “I will, however, always try to donate my time when I can,” he said. To learn more about The Chase Home, visit www.chasehome.org. Photo on previous page: TD Thompson, Board Member of Chase Home (left) with godson Cole Shmitz (right).

and wellbeing of area residents. Tim Durkin, Chair of the FSH Board of Trustees, said, “We are thrilled with the possibilities this sale will represent for both the Foundation for Seacoast Health and the City of Portsmouth. It’s really a win/win situation for all involved, including our current tenants.” As of September 23, it was agreed that current tenants of the campus would be allowed to stay after the sale. City officials were considering $10 million as the purchase price. Funds could come from monies granted by the American Rescue Plan, the Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief Fund, and existing recreation land and facility funds saved from previous years. The sale is expected to be complete by the end of January. City officials hope to include public opinion in determining the future uses of the property. For more information about Foundation for Seacoast Health, visit www.ffsh.org or call 603-422-8200.

~ Puzzles ~ CLUES ACROSS 1. Numbers cruncher 4. Creator 10. A type of center 11. About spring 12. Equal to 64 U.S. pints (abbr.) 14. Precursor to the EU 15. Something that can be cast 16. Gold-colored alloy 18. A salt or ester of acetic acid

22. A hard coating on a porous surface 23. A type of detachment 24. Filmmakers need them 26. Promotional material 27. __ Blyton, children’s author 28. Short, sharp sound 30. Feeling of intense anger 31. Popular TV network 34. Island entry point

36. Disfigure 37. College army 39. One who’s revered 40. Long, winding ridge 41. Football stat 42. Stealing 48. Hawaiian island 50. More raw 51. In one’s normal state of mind 52. Daniel LaRusso’s sport

53. Tropical American monkey 54. Measures heart currents 55. Midway between south and east 56. Knotted again 58. Born of 59. Value 60. Soviet Socialist Republic CLUES DOWN 1. Mother tongue

2. Removes potato skins 3. True 4. Early multimedia 5. The making of amends 6. Discovered by investigation 7. Small arm of the sea 8. More seasoned 9. Atomic #81 12. Type of pear 13. Chemical compound 17. One’s mother 19. Vietnam’s former name 20. Snow forest 21. Church officer 25. Hardens 29. Ancient 31. Advertising gimmick 32. Subatomic particle 33. Not fresh 35. Loosens 38. Religious symbols 41. Film 43. Orthodontic devices 44. Grilled beef sandwich 45. Journalist Tarbell 46. Brooklyn hoopsters 47. Japanese social networking service 49. Romantic poet 56. Dorm worker 57. Poor grades

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


October 1, 2021

The Granite State Sentinel 9

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