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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper serving Dover, Hampton, Hampton Falls, No. Hampton, Portsmouth, Rollinsford, Rye, Seabrook, & Somersworth, N.H. Friday, November 6, 2020 Volume 12 • Issue No. 11

C&J Announces New Gingerbread House Contest to Take Seabrook Bus Terminal Center Stage on Museum Trail

SEABROOK C&J Bus Lines announced it will begin operations from its new transportation center in Seabrook on Sunday, November 15. The company-owned facility, under construction since the start of the year, features a new state-of-the-art bus terminal and over 800 parking spaces. C&J will provide nonstop motor-coach service to Boston South Station and Logan International Airport, and direct service to New York City from this location. The new Seabrook C&J Transportation Center is located at the site of the former Sam’s Club building at 13 Batchelder Road, just off Exit 1 of I-95. C&J will relocate to Seabrook from its existing station in Newburyport, MA, just

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Calendar of Events 3 Classifieds


Health & Fitness


Library News


People & Business 6


minutes away from Seabrook facility. “We are thrilled to offer our services from this brand new, purpose-built facility at Seabrook.” said Jim Jalbert, president of C&J Bus Lines. “It’s so close to our existing Newburyport facility that the consolidation process should be virtually seamless for our customers. The new terminal allows us more space to offer secure parking, a new and cutting-edge terminal building, and additional routes to New York City. Despite the impact of these unprecedented times, we are excited about the opening of this new terminal and our future.” For more information, visit www.ridecj.com.

PORTSMOUTH Those who love holiday traditions will take ‘sweet’ comfort at this year’s 30th Annual Gingerbread House Contest, hosted by Portsmouth Historical Society on the NH Heritage Museum Trail. “We are thrilled to keep our show free to enter and view, making it accessible to everyone,” said Kait Smith, Chair of the Gingerbread House Contest and Exhibition. This year, houses will be placed throughout both floors of Portsmouth Historical Society to ensure social distance between visitors. “We are also taking it to the streets this year and will have houses displayed in store windows throughout downtown,” said Meredith Affleck, Manager, Exhibitions & Programming. “Folks will be able to take a checklist around

Partners in Parenting Support Group DOVER Community Partners is offering a weekly drop-in online support group for parents and

Free Community Thanksgiving To-Go HAMPTON Hampton United Methodist Church, 525 Lafayette Road (Route 1), invites the community to a free Thanksgiving dinner “with all the fixings” on Thursday, November 26, 12-1:30 p.m. The meal included roasted turkey, stuffing, mashed potatoes, vegetables, rolls, cranberry sauce and dessert. Pick-up times are in 30minute increments. Meals can be picked up in the church parking lot located at the back of the building. Interested patrons can sign up at www.hamp-

to the various retailers and have it stamped.” Upon returning, she said people can turn the stamped list in at Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center to enter a raffle for a $100 gift card to Cure and a $100 gift card to Roundabout Diner. According to Jeff Barraclough, president of the NH Heritage Museum Trail, many member institutions have found creative ways to celebrate the holidays. “We have events for all ages and interests,” he said. “We hope people from all over check out what’s happening on The Trail this holiday season and support New Hampshire’s heritage.” To learn more or to enter a house (registration ends November 9), visit www.portsmouthhistory.org/gingerbread or www.nhmuseumtrail.org.

tonnhumc.org or through the church office. Hampton UMC is following recommended COVID-19 cleaning/sanitizing protocols. Call 603-926-2702 or email hamptonumc@myfairpoint.com for information or to place a reservation.

caregivers to share and connect about important topics related to caring for children. “Partners in Parenting” will help families gain new ideas, perspectives, tools, and most importantly, self-compassion. This is open to everyone and addresses all age groups. Topics include: Parenting support during COVID-19; Understanding child behaviors; Self-care as parents; Co-parenting and promoting the emotional wellness of children and families. “When a child comes into this world, there is no handbook to learn how to care for this new person. As children get older, parents, caregivers and children have to navigate a whole host of challenges, not to mention living within a pandemic. This group helps parents and caregivers learn ways to cope, bring positivity to their home and family and also take care of themselves

during an unprecedented period in our world’s history,” said Samantha Horrigan, LICSW, of Community Partners. “Partners in Parenting” meets every Tuesday, 5-6 p.m. and attendance is free. As a result of the pandemic, the meetings are taking place online by the popular Zoom application. To participate in a group, you can “drop-in” by filling out the online registration form found at https://tinyurl.com/yx8wkf9k. After you submit your registration, an email will be sent to you on the day of the meeting with the Zoom link. For help, watch a tutorial to get you started at https://tinyurl.com/y9mroyev. For questions, email shorrigan@communitypartnersnh. org or visit www.communitypartnersnh.org. Community Partners is a nonprofit mental health center and developmental disabilities service provider.

Computer Lady


Arts & Entertainment

What will Elizabeth teach us this week?

Challenge your brain on our puzzles!

Check out the creativity in our communities!




November 6, 2020

2 The Granite State Sentinel


~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Community Quilts on Display at Historical Society

PORTSMOUTH Two new works of art considered “historically important” by the Portsmouth Historical Society are now on display in its galleries at the Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center. Last April, the society invited residents of the greater seacoast area to design and contribute fabric squares during the pandemic lockdown, with the aim of stitching them together into a “community quilt” that would embody this unique historic period and reflect the deep sentiments it has produced. The idea proved so successful that two Community Quilts have been created. They are on display as the centerpieces of the society’s popular “Threads” exhibition, which can be seen through November 9. The exhibition is composed of historical quilts from its collections and on loan — one of which was borrowed from filmmaker Ken Burns — as well as a gallery full of contemporary quilts from across the country. “With everyone sheltering in place when we started the project, this seemed to be a way we could invite the public to think about what was really important to them in their community,” says exhibition man-

ager Meredith Affleck. “The response was unbelievable. The number of people who participated, the wide variety of subjects and techniques used, and the enthusiasm the community brought to the project exceeded all our expectations.” The recent “reveal” of the quilts was a virtual affair. Donning protective white gloves used by art-handlers, Affleck unveiled the two quilts for the first time to Society donors during an exclusive YouTube presentation. Each original quilt square tells a story. The fabric designs include images of many historic houses in the area, plus colorful gardens, abstract designs, beloved animals, and maritime scenes. One image includes a beaming lighthouse with the words “Protection, Guidance, and Hope.” Another depicts the giant ant sculpture that once towered over visitors in Market Square. The exhibition includes brief explanations about each square, written by

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their respective quilters. Another “showstopper” in the current exhibition, Affleck says, is the Centennial Quilt, loaned by New Hampshire resident and documentary filmmaker Ken Burns. Dating to circa 1876, the quilt on view in the Academy Gallery is a “masterpiece of craftsmanship,” says Affleck. An avid collector since the 1970s, Burns has filled the lower level of his barn with extraordinary quilts. He has only recently begun to share them with the public. Another highlight of the exhibition is a large and colorful quilt fabricated by the ladies of the Rye Congregational Church in 1848. Each square was created by a different parishioner, yet its overall design is surprisingly coherent. “Threads: A Community Quilt for 2020” is open at 10 Middle Street, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Friday-Monday. Admission is free. Masks are required and available along with abundant hand-sanitizer. Details are available at www.portsmouthhistory.org or by calling 603436-8433. (Photo by Ken Goldman)

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NH Theatre Project Presents “The Adventures of Sleepyhead” PORTSMOUTH A new one-woman physical comedy show created by LAbased comic performer, Gemma Soldati, marks a return of live theatre to New Hampshire Theatre Project as it opens up its 2020-2021 MainStage Season. “The Adventures of Sleepyhead” will be the first offering of the theatre’s latest initiative, a New Play Development Program, entitled “SoloStage”. Soldati’s show runs November 27-29 for both in-person and online audiences. COVID-safe shows are performed live (with social distancing) and streamed live on Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m., and Sunday at 2 p.m. Sleepyhead is the dreamer of dreams. The walking-talking nap. A snoozer and a muser. Children and adults alike will delight in this adventure to the

Project Upcycle: Virtual Edition PORTSMOUTH The 3rd annual “Project Upcycle” sustainable fashion competition is still on! This year, they’ve adapted reimagined and are taking it completely virtual. On November 7 at 8 p.m., guests can log in from home via Zoom to be a part of the thrill and excitement, and celebrate this year’s designers. Produced by 3S Artspace and in partnership with Recov-

PORTSMOUTH The New Hampshire Art Association (NHAA) has come a long way since its start in 1940 and is now the oldest art association in the state headquartered at the Robert Lincoln Levy Gallery on State Street. On November 19, at 6 p.m., there will be a virtual celebration via the Zoom platform. State and local dignitaries have been invited to the celebration and Portsmouth Mayor Rick Becksted has committed to joining in. There will be a short presentation about the association’s

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ergirl and Goodwill of Northern New England, eight designers will put their skills to the test competing from their home or school studios in this wildly creative and fast-paced design challenge, transforming secondhand clothing provided by Goodwill of Northern New England into a gala-worthy outfit. For tickets and information, go to www.3sarts.org.

NHAA Celebrates 80 Years

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Publisher: Carol A. Brennan publisher@theweeklysentinel.com

heart of dreamland as Sleepyhead fends off the primordial urge to Zzzz... This otherworldly, interactive hour explores the source of imagination and the tick-tock of our internal clock. This family show takes you on a journey to discover where dreams come from and where they go. For further information, visit www.nhtheatreproject.org. The New Hampshire Theatre Project is located at 959 Islington Street, Portsmouth.

Copy Editor: Paul Collin editor@theweeklysentinel.com Contributing Writers: Nancye Tuttle, Peter Valentino Jeanne Couturier, Jesse Scardina

history including the prominent members who generously contributed their time and talent over the past 80 years. Also beginning on November 19, at 6 p.m., NHAA is planning a silent auction, where buyers can view the artwork in the gallery or on the association’s website, and then will be able to place and track their bids online through 6 p.m. on December 11. “Our 80th year silent auction and celebration is more than a fundraiser,” said Gallery See NHAA page 5...


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November 6, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 3


~ News ~ Ban on Shellfish Harvest in Little Bay to be Partially Lifted SEACOAST The New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services (NHDES) and the New Hampshire Fish & Game Department (NHFG) announced that the cold weather ban on harvest of shellfish in Lower Little Bay and the Bellamy River will be partially lifted due to improvements at the newly-upgraded Portsmouth municipal wastewater facility. The precautionary ban of October 2019 through March 2020 was in response to potentially high virus levels, such as norovirus and hepatitis, in wastewater from the old Portsmouth municipal wastewater facility, which was not

employing advanced wastewater treatment. The city recently completed an upgrade to the old facility, and has been operating with advanced treatment since April 2020. Ongoing testing by NHDES has shown consistently low virus levels in effluent. This partial lifting of the ban on cold-weather harvest will increase recreational shellfish harvest opportunities, and will allow commercial oyster farms to operate well into the fall and winter. NHDES communicates daily with the shellfish industry and the NHFG on when water quality meets standards for shellfish consumption. The reason for the precau-

tionary ban dates back to the 2018 completion of a multi-year study which showed that virus particles are present throughout the year in the effluent, but because of the effects of various summertime factors like ultraviolet radiation, viruses do not persist in the environment during the warmer months. However, as fall transitions to early winter, the virus particles from the effluent do persist in the seawater entering Little Bay. “Our testing so far has demonstrated that the new Portsmouth facility is very efficient at removing virus indicators from the wastewater. The fully-treated wastewater being

discharged to the Piscataqua River is consistently below the detection limit of the laboratory test,” said Chris Nash, Shellfish Program Manager for NHDES. Nash explained that the precautionary ban could only be partially lifted at this time, because very little testing of the new facility has been done under wet weather conditions. “Our evaluations of other seacoast facilities show that when a wastewater treatment facility is experiencing high flows due to rainfall and/or snowmelt, the plant’s efficiency in removing viruses degrades. We have not yet See BAN page 5...

~ Library News ~ Dover Public Library A Dover Childhood

On Tuesday, November 17 at 6:30 p.m., local author John Christie will give a virtual talk about his upbringing in Dover. John’s book is also about his Armenian heritage. Registration is required through the event calendar.

Mindfulness Program

Register to attend the live virtual Mindfulness program on Thursday, November 19 at 6:30 p.m. The program consists of an introduction and some education about mindfulness, a 20-minute guided meditation, and Q&A session to round out the hour.

Teen Crafternoon

Teens are invited to join us at 2 p.m. in the Lecture Hall on Saturday, November 14 for an afternoon of bookend painting! We will be using these bookends to brighten up our Teen Loft. Please register.

Adult & Teen Take & Makes

The Library is providing kits for teens and adults with a simple craft inside. Each kit includes everything you’ll need to produce the craft. The adult kits are available at the Adult Circulation Desk and the teen kits are available in the Teen Loft. One per person while supplies last! Be sure to check our event calendar for upcoming Take & Makes.

Teen Book Bingo Challenge

Teens in grades 7-12 are invited to try out our Fall Book Bingo Challenge! Bingo cards will be available in the Teen Loft and at the Circulation Desk. Challenge runs through November 30. The more you read, the more chances to get a bingo!

“Matter of Fact” Book Group

A new non-fiction book group, will meet on Friday, November 13 at 10 a.m. on the lawn to discuss “I

~ Calendar of Events ~ Cancellations PSO Cancels Fall Season

Due to ongoing COVID pandemic, the Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra has officially suspended its fall 2020 season. FMI: www. portsmouthsymphony.org.

Ongoing Virtual Holiday Fair at First Parish Church

An untraditional virtual First Parish Church Holiday Fair in underway. Items include handmade crafts and quilts, Tiffany collectibles, homemade pies and baked goods, quilts and more. To see more and order, go www.firstparishdover.org. Drive-in and pick-up your order on November 14, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. at 218 Central Avenue in Dover. FMI: fpcfair@gmail.com.

Friday, November 6 thru Sunday, November 8 Player’s Ring Presents Comedy Weekend

The Player’s Ring, 105 Marcy Street, Portsmouth will present its first comedy weekend. Titled, “If we don’t laugh... we’ll cry!”, this stand up comedy night will be hosted by Greg Boggis and feature Jody Sloane and Amy

Tee. Local comedians Will Saxe and Tyler Paterson will complete the line up by opening the night. FMI: 603-436-8123 or www.playersring.org.

Friday, November 6 Seacoast Housing Summit

Produced in partnership by the Workforce Housing Coalition of the Greater Seacoast, the Seacoast Chamber Alliance, and the State of New Hampshire, there will be a free Zoom meeting that is open to the public. Go to www. dovernh.org.

Tuesday, November 17 Virtual Job Fair

The NH Seacoast Chamber Alliance, in cooperation with NH Employment Security, will host a Virtual Job Fair, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. There is no cost to participate but pre-registration is required. Go to https://business.nh.gov.

Wednesday, November 18 Business Open House

Join the Greater Dover, Rochester and The Falls Chambers of Commerce for a Tri-Chamber Business After Hours to network with members at from 5-7 p.m. Go to www. dovernh.org.

Contain Multitudes” by Ed Yong.

Pizza and Pages

Meet in the Library Lecture Hall on Wednesday, November 18 at 6 p.m. We encourage kids in grades 7 and up to attend. The next book will be The Hidden Oracle by Rick Riordan and copies of the book are available for borrowing online through NH Overdrive and Hoopla Digital.

Afternoon/Evening Book Group

Discussing “The Stranger in the Woods” by Michael Finkel at 3 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. on Monday, November 16.

Virtual Cookbook Club

Join us for a virtual exploration of “The Harvest Baker” by Ken Haedrich. Throughout the month of November, send in pictures of your dishes created with recipes

from the books and a small description of your cooking process, how you felt about the recipe, and/ or your thoughts on the book. We will share your creations on our social media pages throughout the month. Photos can be sent to Emily at e.fortin@dover.nh.gov, or tag us on Instagram @doverpubliclibrary. A copy of the book will be available at the main circulation desk to photocopy recipes, and it is also available to borrow on Hoopla Digital.

Handpicked Books

Unsure what to read next? Let us help. Answer a few quick questions about your reading habits, and let us do the rest. We will gather some books, check them out to you, and make them available through our Book Pickup Service. This is a free service for all ages of readers.

Piscataqua Savings Bank’s ‘Shred Day’

PORTSMOUTH Piscataqua Savings Bank invites its customers and the public to participate in their second annual Shred Day on Saturday, November 7, 9 a.m. 12 p.m. in the bank’s parking lot in downtown Portsmouth. The bank is hosting this event so that anyone can shred their personal documents in a safe and secure manner while doing good for the community at the same time. Three boxes of shred material per car are allowed at no charge. Piscataqua Savings Bank is asking participants to bring in non-perishable food items to be donated to Gather, who will distribute them to those within community who are fighting hunger. Gather serves more than 3,000 seacoast residents each month, so any and all donations will be greatly appreciated. For details, go to www. piscataqua.com.


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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

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

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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

November 6, 2020

4 The Granite State Sentinel


Health & Fitness

Seacoast Virtual Half Marathon SEACOAST Cornerstone VNA Home Health Hospice is sponsoring a virtual half, quarter or 5K marathon to take place October 31 through November

8. Participants choose the day of the run, favorite route, and distance of 5K, quarter, or half marathon. To register, go to www.seacoasthalfmarathon. com.

Dr. Sastry Leads Mako Robotics Training at New England Hospital PORTSMOUTH Dr. Akhil Sastry, Board-Certified Orthopaedic Surgeon and provider at Atlantic Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine recently led a Mako Robotics training at the New England Baptist Hospital in Boston, Massachusetts. Dr. Sastry was the sole faculty member to facilitate the launch of their Mako Robotics training program. As robotic-assisted knee and hip replacement surgeries penetrate Boston’s most elite academic and fellowship programs, Portsmouth’s very own Mako Master Surgeon Akhil Sastry was selected to facilitate the launch at the New England Baptist, one of the most heralded institutions of orthopaedics in the country. To prepare for their first robotic knee surgery in a few weeks, Dr. Sastry trained a total of eight surgeons in this one-time training session and was invited back to provide additional training to another group of surgeons on August 6. Dr. Sastry provided hands-on training and proc-

DOVER With more than 65 years of history, the story of Great Bay Services (GBS) is the story of disability rights and services in New Hampshire. Founded as a small family school for children with disabilities, GBS has expanded to supporting more than 150 adults with disabilities in Strafford, Rockingham and York Counties with community participation services, employment supports, case management and independent living assistance. Learn more about Great Bay Services and all they offer at the Trail Tale! Walk the

Dover Community Trail beginning at the Dover Rotary Trailhead, 33 Chestnut Street, Dover. Along the route read signs and scan QR codes to learn more about the story of GBS and how our clients are a valuable and integrated part of our communities. The QR codes link to interviews with GBS guardians, clients and staff who talk about the many aspects of Great Bay Services. The event takes place from November 1-7, to allow supporters to do the walk at a time that is convenient to them. Great Bay Services is asking walkers to donate $20 each to support its programs.

Donations can be made to the nonprofit at www.greatbayservices.org or by mailed check to 23 Cataract Avenue, Suite 1, Dover, NH 03820. Great Bay Services was founded in 1954 by a group of parents who refused to send their children with disabilities to the state institutions. Today, GBS is still on the forefront of innovative and progressive programs for adults with disabilities. Any families with loved ones searching for adult services in New Hampshire or Maine are welcome to contact Great Bay Services at 603-842-5344.

Seacoast Dermatology Welcomes Dr. Ali toring on how to perform this innovative and cutting-edge procedure. Dr. Sastry was not only one of the first surgeons to perform a robotic-assisted knee replacement in the world in 2017, in addition, he continues to teach and advance robotic concepts with joint replacements nationally. He has been selected to Chair these programs on many occasions and has trained over 100 surgeons from across the country. Atlantic Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine is a leading orthopedic and sports medicine practice on the Seacoast. They have offices in Portsmouth, New Hampshire and York, Maine and physicians have full medical staff privileges at both Portsmouth Regional Hospital and York Hospital.

Cornerstone VNA Introduces Kathy Boyd, Palliative Care NP SEACOAST Cornerstone VNA, a local nonprofit provider of high-quality, skilled care at home, is pleased to introduce Kathy Boyd, Community Palliative Care Nurse Practitioner. Since the Palliative Care program was first launched at Cornerstone VNA in 2014, the program has experienced continued growth and success. Kathy is one of several new medical providers who has joined this unique program that specializes in caring for individuals of all ages with chronic medical conditions. Kathy joined the Cornerstone VNA Palliative Care

Great Bay Services Trail Tale

team in 2019, and has made great strides in helping the program grow and meet the needs of our community members, especially those with Congestive Heart Failure, Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease, Cancer, or other chronic ill-

DOVER Seacoast Dermatology is pleased to announce the addition of Hagger Ali, MD, MS, MPH, to the medical dermatology practice. Seacoast Dermatology’s Founder, Dr. James Dinulos states “As our community need grew, we began a deliberative search for a highly qualified medical dermatologist. Dr. Ali exceeds our expectations and we’re delighted she’s joining our team.” Dr. Andrew Werchniak adds “Ali’s practical dermatology experience combined with her listening skills and compassionate approach mesh well with our team — and I think our patients will really like working with her.” Dr. Hagger Ali comments “Having studied at Tufts Uni-

versity, I came to love New England and its many smaller communities. I was looking for an independent dermatology practice where I could make a difference and work as part of a collaborative team. I’m really looking forward to getting to know patients and developing foundational relationships with primary care providers and other specialists in the area.” A recognized leader and role model in medicine, Dr. Ali received acknowledgements for demonstrating clinical excellence, outstanding compassion for patients, their families and healthcare colleagues. Accolades include the prestigious Leonard Tow Humanism in Medicine award and honorary membership into the Gold Humanism Honor Society. She received her Master of

Biomedical Science in Immunology and Master of Public Health from Tufts University of Medicine in Boston. Ali obtained her Doctor of Medicine from Marshall University in Huntington, WV, graduating with Junior Alpha Omega Alpha honors. Completing residency at the University of Wisconsin in Madison, she was awarded a resident grant from the American Academy of Dermatology to advance the study of dermatology abroad. Dr. Ali is a current member of the American Academy of Dermatology, the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery and the Women’s Dermatologic Society. For more information, visit www.seacoastdermnh. com or calling 603-431-5205.

nesses that can cause distressing symptoms. Kathy holds a Master’s Degree in Nursing and is certified by the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC). She has two and a half years of experience in gero-psychiatric care. According to Kathy, “I decided to make the switch to Palliative Care because I wanted the opportunity to focus on quality of life and holistic wellbeing.” Kathy adds, “Palliative Care is a great way to change focus and look at the whole person regardless of a diagnosis, a test, or a guideline.” Over the past year, Kathy has enjoyed moving from a hospital setting to caring for patients at home. “I love meet-

ing patients where they are right now. The ability to meet with a patient and their family at home gives you a personal look at their strengths, weaknesses, hobbies, and great loves in a way that no office ever could.” Treating a patient at home gives Kathy the opportunity recommend treatment options and offer ideas for comfort and improved quality of life based on their surroundings and family life. Palliative care is specialized medical care for people with a serious illness. Its focus is on providing patients relief from the pain and anxiety of a complex illness, regardless of the diagnosis. It is appropriate at any age and at any stage of a disease. Palliative care is different from Hospice care in that

it may start at diagnosis, and patients receiving palliative care may also receive curative treatment for their disease. The primary goals of the Palliative Care Program are to improve the quality of life for both the patient and their family and decrease the need for emergency room visits or re- hospitalizations. Palliative Care patients may also benefit from receiving remote Telehealth monitoring through Cornerstone VNA’s Home Care program, which enhances their level of care, improves symptom management, and provides comprehensive patient education. To learn more, visit www.cornerstonevna.org or call 800-691-1133.

November 6, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 5


~ Ask The Computer Lady ~ Dear Computer Lady, The taskbar on my Windows 10 computer keeps disappearing. I can get it back by tapping the windows key on my keyboard, but then it promptly disappears again. How can I get it to stay? Thanks, Rachel Dear Rachel, It sounds like the taskbar on your Windows 10 computer has been set to auto-hide. When this setting is turned on, the taskbar is hidden until you hover your mouse near the bottom of the screen, or tap the Windows Logo Key on your keyboard. You can turn off the auto-hide settings, just follow

these directions: 1. Right-click on a blank spot on the taskbar; 2. Click on the “Settings” gear in the context menu; 3. Click the switch under, “Automatically hide the taskbar in desktop mode” to turn it off; 4. Close the settings menu. You can repeat those steps to turn auto-hide back on. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, I was wondering if there was a way to turn on Windows 10 without a password. I know there is for Windows 7 and 8, but this doesn’t work in 10. I would like some help with this. Thanks, Ken

Dear Ken, There is a way to sign into Windows 10 without a password, but only if you are using a local account, not a Microsoft account to sign in. Here is how to check if you are using a Local account or a Microsoft Account: 1. Click on the “Start” button or tap the windows logo key on your keyboard; 2. Click on the “Settings” gear in the start menu; 3. Click on “Accounts” in the settings window; 4. You will see information about your account in the account settings window. If it says, “Manage my Microsoft Account” you are using a

...BAN from page 3 had an opportunity to observe the Portsmouth facility operating under such conditions. Thus, when we see flows at the plant rising due to wet weather or other factors, we will be implementing precautionary shellfish harvest closures that will last a minimum of seven days. The

precautionary closure will allow us to assess any potential issues with virus levels in the effluent.” The precautionary harvest closure during the period of October 2020 through March 2021 would affect Lower Little Bay (Dover Point to Fox Point/ Durham Point) and the Bel-

...NHAA from page 5 Manager MaryAnn DePolo. “It is an extensive showcase of artwork and archives from 1940 to 2020 within an organization dedicated to the idea of supporting the visual arts. We will be auctioning close to 100 pieces of artwork from our archives and current members with the goal of generating funds to secure our future in such unprecedented times.”

Answers to this week’s puzzles!

“What makes NHAA special is that all of the work featured in member exhibits is from artists who live and work regionally throughout New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Maine and Vermont,” said NHAA Board President Renee Giffroy. “We believe it is important to make a contribution to our communities by supporting local artists.” The association had to close its headquarters and exhibition space at the Levy Gallery in March due to the COVID-19 pandemic. But, upon reopening in June, it revamped the way it does business to offer in-person viewing and online exhibits on its website. The N.H. Art Association’s Robert Lincoln Levy Gallery is located at 136 State Street, Portsmouth. For more information, call 603-4314230.


lamy River. Upper Little Bay (Fox Point to Adams Point) and Great Bay would not be affected by these precautionary harvest closures. Changes to the status of shellfish waters can be found on the Clam Flat Hotline (1-800-43CLAMS) and on the NH Coastal Atlas (www4.des.state.nh.us/ CoastalAtlas/Atlas.html). For more information, visit http:// des.nh.gov.




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Microsoft account instead of a local account; 5. If you want to switch to a local account, there is a link there that says, “Sign in with a local account instead”. If you want to switch to a local account, follow the directions above, and click on “Sign in with a local account instead”. You will need to verify your current password, so type it in and click “Next”. Type in a user name and password (if desired) then click “Next”. Click the button that says, “Sign out and finish” then wait while Windows 10 creates the local account. Windows 10 will restart. If you did not create a password for your new, local account, you can simply tap the “Enter” key on your keyboard to log in. If you are already using a local account and you want to remove the password, follow these directions: 1. Click on the “Start” button or tap the windows logo key on your keyboard; 2. Click on the “Settings” gear in the start menu; 3. Click on “Accounts” in the settings window; 4. Click “Sign-in options in the left hand menu; 5. Click the “Change” button under the “Password” heading in the right column; 6. Type your current password and click the “Next” button; 7. Leave the new password section blank and click “Next” and then “Finish”. Once you have completed these steps you will be able to sign into Win-

ACCOUNTING RAYMOND C. SNELL, CPA SOUTH BERWICK Income Tax Prep-Individual Business-Corp-NonProfit C 781-956-2713 H 207-384-5425 Kakemo1@myfairpoint.net

dows 10 by pressing the enter key. Elizabeth

Dear Computer Lady, I am learning to use the Thunderbird email program, and I have one problem that I can’t seem to figure out. When I am sending an email to several people at once, (something I do quite often) I can’t figure out how to add more than three recipients. There are only three “To” lines available, and I can only put one on each line. Hope you can help, Doug Dear Doug, I can help (although I had to do a little research to figure it out). When working on a new email message, it is common to use the tab key on your keyboard to move from one field to another, but in this case, the tab key simply moves you from the “To” field to the “Subject”. With a little bit of looking online, I found that you just need to press the “Enter” key on your keyboard to move from one “To” field to the next one, and when you have filled in the first three that are visible on the screen, pressing “Enter” again will create a 4th, and then a 5th and so on. Hope this helps with your emails, Elizabeth Interested in learning more? Elizabeth has answered thousands of computer questions over the years. To submit a question, email her at elizabeth.boston@gmail.com.

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November 6, 2020

6 The Granite State Sentinel


People and Business Profiles

Local Businessman Recreates Blazer from Jaws Movie

PORTSMOUTH Gabe Disaverio, a selfprofessed “Shark Addict” and founder of The Spicy Shark hot sauce company has been on mission. Since seeing the movie Jaws, at age eight, he was enamored by the movie’s Chief Brody character and the 1975 Chevy Blazer that he drove. In fact, Gabe’s interest in the movie goes beyond what most fans do including landing on a Twisted Tea back label dressed as one of the movie’s other characters, Quint, to giving his daughter the middle name of Ellen, based on Chief Brody’s wife’s first name in the movie. It’s no coincidence that when he moved to Boston in 1997, Martha’s Vineyard (aka: Amity Island) became a recurring vacation spot. Gabe frequented the Jaws tours and has countless pictures from all the locations the movie was filmed. Jaws continued to be a part of his every-day life as an adult. Attending JawsFest on Martha’s Vineyard in 2012 where he met many of the movie’s living characters and those involved in the making of the movie. Most impactful was meeting Wendy Benchley, wife of the late author of Jaws, Peter

Benchley. Fast forward to today and the story of the 1975 Chevy Blazer. For years Gabe would scour the internet hoping to find a Chevy Blazer for sale like the one used in the movie and this past March he found one going to auction in North Carolina. Not only was the vehicle in amazing condition, it already had the same paint job from the movie! With an agreed upon budget and the blessings from his wife, Gabe was the highest bidder and acquired the sharkinspired vehicle of his dreams. Upon bringing the vehicle back to New Hampshire the first order of business was to give the car a name – Martin (Chief Brody’s first name). Next “Amity” vanity plates were ordered. Cherry lights were then purchased as well as the same style hubcaps from the movie. The back panel was also painted white, and the Roll Bar was painted black just like the Jaws vehicle and to complete the project, custom vinyl Amity Police Dept. stickers for both front doors were ordered and applied to the vehicle. For more information, go to www.thespicyshark.com.

CU Launches Impact Foundation PORTSMOUTH Service Credit Union, the largest credit union in New Hampshire, has launched the Service CU Impact Foundation in order to increase its footprint of community giving and further promote initiatives that impact the areas it serves. “As an organization dedicated to supporting our communities, it was critical for us to have a dedicated arm with which we could support our critical initiatives,” said Service CU President-CEO David Araujo, who

serves as president/chair of the Impact Foundation. “The Service CU Impact Foundation promotes community development by funding initiatives that solve problems facing our membership and communities. We are excited to announce the launch of the foundation, and look forward to making even more of a difference than ever before.” The Service CU Impact Foundation serves to fund efforts beyond what Service Credit Union supports, partnering with providers who support educa-

New Style Homes Launches New Website PORTSMOUTH Craig Therrien founded New Style Homes in 1976, and it has been family owned and operated ever since. When Craig retired in 2016, he passed the family business down to his son, Marc Therrien and his 20year dedicated and loyal employee Dennis Allfrey. Together, Therrien, Allfrey, and the New Style Homes team honor Craig’s legacy by providing top notch customer service and

customizing homes to meet client’s needs. To add to an exceptional customer experience, New Style Homes is excited to announce the launch of their new website. If you’re looking to build a new home, New Style Homes will work with you to find a new home that fits your budget and vision. New Style Homes is a full service modular and manufactured home builder specializing in turnkey projects and

general contracting services. Michael Allfrey said, “We’re very pleased to be able to offer our clients and potential customers an easy-to-use website with all the pertinent information they’ll need when considering building a new home. And, as the largest modular and manufactured home dealer in the region, we are always here to answer all your questions.” Learn more at www. newstylehomes.com.

The Woodland Group Launches New Website Also! NORTH HAMPTON The Woodland Group (TWG) is owned and operated by Stephen Gianotti of North Hampton. Although a locally-based organizational development firm, it serves leaders on a global scale. Stephen Gianotti works with his collaborative colleagues around the world to transform individuals, teams, and companies towards new levels of performance. The Woodland Group uses systems-thinking tools and assessments as foundational elements of its service offerings, which include leadership development, exec utive

coaching, team formation and development, mediation, group facilitation, off-site retreats, organizational design, and strategic on-boarding. Gianotti said, “What it takes to lead an organization or a group of people has dramatically changed. This is even more so during this global pandemic. We are uniquely skilled to offer our current and potential clients a new, mobile-friendly website where they can easily learn about our broad range of global services, our practical online assessments, and be introduced to our international collaborative colleagues and

clients. In the next few weeks we will be releasing our first set of blogs where we will share insightful, engaging, and free content designed to help leaders of today realize their potential. Something that is particularly important during these uncertain times.” The TWG collaborative colleague team has worked with over 500 companies and organizations worldwide in a range of industries, including manufacturing, high-tech, automotive, government, education, energy, foods, finance, healthcare, legal, and non-profit. Learn more at www.thewoodlandgroupllc.com.

Cultural Organizations Receive CARES Grants STATEWIDE The N.H. State Council on the Arts has announced that 68 cultural organizations throughout the state, from West Stewartstown to Sullivan to Portsmouth, have been awarded grants through the Council’s N.H. CARES grant program. Funding for the grants comes from the National Endowment for the Arts through the Coro-

navirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security (CARES) Act. These grants are designated for salary and facilities costs for non-profit cultural organizations impacted by the coronavirus pandemic. The following local nonprofit cultural organizations, each of which received Public Value Partnership funding from the Arts Council in the past

tion, human services, and emergency care for veterans and military. Focus areas include shelter and supportive housing, providing essential resources such as clothing and furniture, and providing both financial and emergency assistance for veterans, such as suicide risk intervention and prevention. The foundation also supports scholarships for members, as well as charitable grants. Beginning in April, Service CU opened up its foundation

website, www.servicecuimpactfoundation.org, to allow for member donations to non-profits that help those impacted by COVID-19, which the credit union has matched. Recipients of the funds include the Chaplain’s Emergency Relief Fund, Homeland Heroes, Child Advocacy and Protection Program. and the New Hampshire Food Bank. For more information, visit www.servicecu.org or call 1-800-936-7730.

four years, were each awarded $7,500 N.H. CARES grants: The Children’s Museum of New Hampshire, Dover; Friends of the Music Hall, Portsmouth; New Hampshire Film Expo, Portsmouth; Portsmouth Music and Arts Center, Portsmouth; Prescott Park Arts Festival, Portsmouth; Strawbery Banke Museum, Portsmouth. N.H. CARES grants of $3,000 each were awarded to the following local nonprofit cultural organizations, each of which received project grant funding from the Arts Council in the past four years: 3S Artspace, Portsmouth; Arts in Reach: Encouraging Growth through the Arts, Portsmouth; Portsmouth Historical Society, Portsmouth; Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra, Portsmouth; Raylynmor Opera, Portsmouth. Learn more about the New Hampshire State Council on the Arts at www.nh.gov/nharts.

November 6, 2020

The Granite State Sentinel 7

~ Puzzles ~ 22. Benign tumors 25. In a different way 30. One charged with a crime 31. Chinese principle underlying the universe 32. Long, narrow straps 33. Passover 38. Ottoman military commander 41. One who does not succeed 43. Data 45. 3D image 47. Whale ship captain

CLUES ACROSS 1. Dutch word for “language” 5. Popular music style 8. Body part 11. Largely dry valleys 13. Brew 14. Ancient Greek sophist 15. Where rockers play 16. Human gene 17. One point east of northeast 18. Adversary 20. Small cask or barrel 21. About ear

49. Japanese title 50. Made of wood 55. Yokel 56. Exercise system __-bo 57. Supreme being 59. Playing card with three spots 60. Hostelry 61. Spiritual leader 62. Single lens reflex 63. Time of the 90th meridian, used in the central U.S. 64. Thomas __, American cartoonist

CLUES DOWN 1. Shuttered airline 2. Swiss river 3. Port city in Yemen 4. It can be straight 5. Tennis player’s tool 6. Estranged 7. Garden archway 8. Assists 9. Grain crop 10. Millisecond 12. U.S. Founding Father Adams


14. Small, deerlike buffalo 19. Easily manageable 23. Male parent 24. Nearsightedness 25. Patriotic women 26. Decorate a cake with frosting 27. __ fi (slang) 28. A joke rooted in wordplay 29. Attack violently 34. Keyboard key 35. __ juris: independent 36. Corporate executive (abbr.) 37. Adult female bird 39. Pertains to knowledge 40. Pashtoes 41. Prefixed title for Italian monks 42. To be fired from a gun 44. A way to position 45. __ process: produces ammonia 46. Follow instructions 47. Humanistic discipline 48. Throw 51. Swiss river 52. American hate group 53. Actor Idris 54. Seizes 58. Baseball stat

The answers to this week’s puzzles are on page 5.

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November 6, 2020

8 The Granite State Sentinel


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