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Your FREE Weekly Newspaper serving Dover, Hampton, Hampton Falls, No. Hampton, Portsmouth, Rollinsford, Rye, Seabrook, & Somersworth, N.H. Friday, December 6, 2019 Volume 11 • Issue No. 23

PNSY Hosts Dual Groundbreaking Ceremony PORTSMOUTH Portsmouth Naval Shipyard hosted a dual groundbreaking ceremony on November 22 for the new Paint, Blast, and Rubber Facility and the second phase of the Defense Logistics Agency (DLA) Consolidated Warehouse. U.S. Senators Susan Collins, Jeanne Shaheen, and Maggie Hassan participated in the groundbreaking ceremony. The Paint, Blast and Rubber Facility project consolidates and optimizes paint, blast, and rubber fabrication

in a newly constructed 65,386 square foot facility. The new facility will be low-rise construction, consisting of high and low-bay industrial shop areas, as well as offices, break rooms,

locker rooms, training and support spaces. Equipment funded by Portsmouth Naval Shipyard and the Navy’s Capital Investment Program will be provided, tested, and commissioned by

the contractor and constitutes a major component of this project. The project was designed by Colby Company Engineering of Portland, ME, and was awarded to Methuen Construction of Plaistow, for a Base Price of $61,692,000 with a contract completion date in August 2022. The DLA Consolidated Warehouse project will construct a new 29,200 square foot addition to the existing warehouse Building 170A at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard. This project completes the consolidation and modernization of a

submarine component processing facility that will enhance the joint ability of the DLA and Navy to receive, inspect, and distribute submarine components for worldwide fleet support. The project also includes the design and installation of a new automated material handling system. The project was designed by Naval Facilities Engineering Command (NAVFAC) Mid-Atlantic and was awarded to Cianbro Construction of Pittsfield, ME, for $17,338,100 with a contract completion date in January 2021.

Winners of the #KingTideNH2019 Photo Contest STATEWIDE After reviewing 135 incredible submissions, the New Hampshire Coastal Adaptation Workgroup is excited to announce the winners of the #KingTideNH2019 Photo Contest. Now a regular event, the photo contest aims to raise awareness of New Hampshire’s rising tides. The #KingTideNH2019 judges panel included Seacoast Science Center President Jim Chase; New Hampshire Public Radio Reporter Annie Ropeik; and personal and business brand photographer Raya Al-Hashmi,

Index Page

Arts & Entertainment 2-4 Calendar of Events 4 Classifieds 3 Computer Lady 6 Health & Fitness 6 Library News 4 People & Business 5 Puzzles 7

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of Raya on Assignment. “Judging the photos was interesting and frightening at the same time,” Chase said. “The images gave me a real sense of what we will have to deal with here in the Seacoast as sea levels rise.” The official judges’ meeting took place on Friday, November 1, during which they selected the contest category winners. The public voted for their favorite photo during the People’s

Choice voting period November 4-8 as well. In the photos shown: “Most Vulnerable” was awarded

to the photo that best showcases people, places and/or things impacted by the king tide – won by

David Murray with “The Canals See TIDES page 4...

‘Annie’ is Better Than Ever with Collaboration By Nancye Tuttle, taff Writer PORTSMOUTH “Annie” again? “Been there, done that” crossed my mind when I heard that the tried-and-true musical about the eternally optimistic orphan and her billionaire benefactor would take the stage at the Music Hall as the holiday offering, through December 22, in collaboration with the Ogunquit Playhouse. “Annie” is a classic. It won the Tony Award for Best Musical (plus several other honors) for the original 1977 Broadway production. Since then, there have been many tours, a West End London run, several anniversary revivals, thousands of youth performances

and hundreds of thousands of renditions of “Tomorrow” and “Hard Knock Life,” two of its favorite tunes. So why see “Annie” again? I asked myself that on Sunday afternoon, seated in the cozy confines of the vintage Music Hall, a classic venue in downtown Portsmouth. Then the lights dimmed, the orchestra blasted the familiar overture and the lights rose on a decrepit New York orphanage, circa 1933, with a passel of scruffy orphans cowering in the dark, as Annie, their sassy, street-wise leader belted out “Maybe.” Bright-eyed and bursting with optimism, Annie, played by the talented Josie Todd in an

endearing portrayal is one big reason to not miss this delightful “Annie.” And then there’s Sally Struthers, energetically cavorting and kvetching as the despicable, deplorable Miss Hannigan, the mean-spirited care-

taker of the orphans. Struthers, a Playhouse favorite, never fails to delight in performances here. She’s played Hannigan in a national tour and clearly loves the part. She relishes her See ANNIE page 2...

The grand finale scene in “Annie” produced by the Ogunquit Playhouse and on stage at the Music Hall in Portsmouth through December 22.

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December 6, 2019

2 The Granite State Sentinel

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~ Arts & Entertainment ~

‘A Christmas Carol’ to be Performed Throughout the Seacoast

Seacoast Repertory Theater in Portsmouth This year’s holiday season in Portsmouth will feature Charles Dickens with a dash of Disney as the Seacoast Repertory Theater presents the Broadway musical adaptation of “A Christmas Carol.” The musical, which opened Friday, Nov. 29, will put the Seacoast Rep’s own brand of razzle-dazzle on a show rich in Broadway spectacle and the seasonal message of Dickens’s beloved story. A highlight is the music by Alan Menken, the awardwinning composer of Walt Disney scores for movies including “The Little Mermaid,” “Beauty and the Beast,” “Aladdin” and “Pocahontas.” The show, Dumas said, strikes a balance between the rosy uplift of some productions and the brooding elements of others, as Ebenezer Scrooge

transforms from a mean-spirited miser to a joyful embodiment of the Christmas message. A Christmas Carol at the Seacoast Repertory Theater runs to December 22. Show times are generally Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 2 and 8 p.m., and Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are available at 603-433-4472 or www.seacoastrep.org. Players’ Ring Theatre in Portsmouth Director Deb Barry knew some people would raise an eyebrow when she set “A Christmas Carol” in Lowell, MA. The Players’ Ring had produced the Dickens holiday classic 24 times before and it was always set in London. But Lowell?

 Yes, Lowell. And it turns out Barry knew what she was doing when she changed the stage version location of the

Light up the Holiithdathyes Perfect Gift! w

1843 British novella. Even the skeptics have come around since learning that Charles Dickens visited the industrial city of Lowell just before the book was published at the height of the industrial revolution.

 

In preparing for this production, Barry did extensive research on 19th century Lowell and its historic mill operations. “The essential human condition and qualities of these characters in ‘A Christmas Carol’ existed in Lowell as well,” she added. A Christmas Carol will be performed December 6-22 at the Players’ Ring Theatre, with performances Wednesdays and Thursdays at 7 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 3 & 8 p.m. and Sundays at 3 & 7 p.m. 

A

“Talkback,” which gives the audience a chance to discuss the performance with the actors and director, will follow the 3 p.m. show on Sunday, Dec. 8. Tickets are available at www. playersring.org or 603-4368123. Garrison Players Arts Center in Rollinsford This version of Charles Dickens tale, adapted by local playwright Tom Frey, is beautiful in its simplicity. All your favorite characters are brought to life, along with the ghostly hauntings and the a cappella madrigal singers who move the story along with narration and song. Performances will take place December 13-22 at the Garrison Players Arts Center at 8 p.m. on Fridays and Satur-

WTSN’s Mike Pomp stars as Scrooge in the Garrison Players production of A Christmas Carol.

days, and 2 p.m. on Sundays. Tickets are available at 603750-4ART or www.garrisonplayers.org.

Writing for Podcasts and Radio Workshop PORTSMOUTH New Hampshire Theatre Project’s next adult workshop Writing for Podcast & Radio takes place on Saturday, December 7, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The workshop will be taught by NHTP Teaching Artist Stephanie Lazenby, a former member of the Emerson Comedy Workshop at Emerson College and author and performer of original shows and short films. She was also

a Quarterfinalist of the 2018 ScreenCraft Pilot Competition with her pilot, Domesticated. Lazenby hosts the podcast, Go Get Me Judy with Erin LaPlante where they lead casual conversation about sex, love, money, motherhood, careers, and relationships. The workshop, designed for writers of all experience levels, will take students from an idea through to a five page script designed for audio entertainment. The writers will

create characters, setting and scenarios that are destined to come alive on the airwaves. No prior experience is necessary, just bring along a notepad or laptop and your best ideas for captivating fictional drama. The workshop will take place at 959 Islington Street, Portsmouth. For more information about the workshops, classes and training at New Hampshire Theatre Project, visit www.nhtheatreproject. org.

suffer hunger and homelessness during the Depression. Gail Bennett’s lovely Grace Farrell offers a nice counterbalance to Warbucks. Their rendition, along with Annie, of “N.Y.C.” brings the hustling-bustling city to life. The rest of the cast adds to the “Annie” sparkle, especially Doug Carfrae as F.D.R. and Corey Joseph Masklee as Bert Healy, the radio star who warbles “You’re Never Fully Dressed Without a Smile” with the Boylan Sisters. The orphans — many local kids with Playhouse connections — are a delight. So,

too, is Macy, the rescue dog, whose portrayal of Sandy, Annie’s mutt, adds heart-warming moments to the show. “Annie” is the perfect antidote to today’s worries and woes. Its all-too-familiar theme of the haves-versus-the-havenots rang true in the 30s and still rings true today with painful honesty. But “Annie” looks beyond the heartache with appealing optimism, urging us to never give up hope. And that, above all else, is reason to see and savor “Annie” again. For tickets, call 603-4362400 or visit www.themusichall.org.

...ANNIE from page 1

S E T A C I F I T R E C IilaFbleTin ANY AMOUNT • They NEVER EXPIRE G A va 207.646.5511 OgunquitPlayhouse.org Rte 1 - Ogunquit, ME

moments in the spotlight, singing her alcohol-infused “Little Girls” with fervor and making merry in “Easy Street” with the agile, high-stepping, amazingly talented Jeffry Denman and Angie Schworer as the shyster Rooster Hannigan and his gal pal Lily St. Regis. Both Denman and Schworer have appeared in or directed other Playhouse productions, and it’s a treat to see them having fun in these meaty roles. Robert Newman is wonderful as Oliver Warbucks. He’s a New York billionaire (sound familiar), rolling in dough, living in luxury while millions

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December 6, 2019

The Granite State Sentinel 3

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~ Arts & Entertainment ~ ‘From Portsmouth to Peru: In Search of Anima Mundi’ Exhibit PORTSMOUTH The Portsmouth Historical Society opened a new exhibition of black-and-white photographs by Carl Austin Hyatt on October 25 in the upper level of the Portsmouth Academy Gallery. Titled ‘From Portsmouth to Peru: In Search of Anima Mundi,’ this exhibit brings together decades of Hyatt’s work, and examines the ancient idea of anima mundi (the soul of the world) through two different landscape subjects – the iconic salt piles of downtown Portsmouth and the snow-covered Peruvian Andes, the actual source of the salt. Ancient traditions of the world conceived of the earth as a living soul and conscious being. The indigenous peoples of Peru still embrace this vibrant reality, and Hyatt brings

it to us viscerally through his photographs of their faces. The show will be run through December 22 at The Portsmouth Academy Gallery, 10 Middle Street in Portsmouth. Tickets are $15 for PHS members and $20 for non-members, and can be purchased at www.portsmouthhistory.org or 603-436-8433.

“Holidays at the Movies” with the Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra PORTSMOUTH The Portsmouth Symphony Orchestra’s (PSO) will perform “Holidays at the Movies!,” a family Holiday Pops concert on December 17 and 18 at 7:30 p.m. at Portsmouth High School in Portsmouth. “Holidays at the Movies!” will feature favorites from “Home Alone”, the “Polar Express” and “Nightmare Before Christmas.” The program will include traditional songs such as Jingle Bells and Irvin Berlin’s “White Christmas,” Lucas Richman’s “Hanukkah Festival Overture,” as well as a singalong of holiday favorites. Tuesday’s performances will

feature the St. Thomas Aquinas High School Choir and Wednesday’s performance will feature the Portsmouth High School Concert Choir. “The PSO strives both to entertain its audiences and also to help educate the next generation of musicians and the family holiday pops concert is one of the most fun ways that we bring these two important goals together,” said John Page, Artistic Director and conductor. “Our annual collaboration with local high school choirs is a chance to foster the rich student talent that exists while putting on a rousing and festive holiday program for our audi-

Poetry Out Loud Registration Open STATEWIDE The NH State Council on the Arts has opened registration for this year’s Poetry Out Loud competition to time with the start of the new school year. There are only 45 spots for high schools and high school groups available for the 2020 round, which will mark the program’s fifteenth year. As many as 10,000 New Hampshire students are expected to participate, starting at the classroom level. Classroom winners advance to school competitions, which are followed by in-state regionals and the state championship in March. The state winner will advance to the national finals in Washington, D.C. While there is a competitive element to Poetry Out Loud, the program’s major goal is to help participants learn

about great poets, poetry and literary history as they sharpen their presentation and public speaking skills. Students involved in the program say that it is an experience that has long-lasting, positive impact on their lives. There is no cost to students or schools to participate in Poetry Out Loud, which is organized on the national level by the National Endowment for the Arts and the Poetry Foundation. To learn more about 2020 New Hampshire Poetry Out Loud, including how high schools and school groups can register, visit www.nh.gov/ nharts. For additional information, contact Julianne Gadoury, New Hampshire State Council on the Arts at 603-271-0791 or julianne. gadoury@dncr.nh.gov.

St. John’s Church Presents “O Radiant Dawn!” PORTSMOUTH St. John’s Episcopal Church will host a festive service of lessons and carols to celebrate the Advent and Christmas seasons, on Sunday, December 15 at 5:30 p.m. The program will feature St. John’s Parish Choir, students from The Choir School at St. John’s and special guest Dr. Robert Stibler on trumpet. The service is free and open to the public. Donations will be accepted in support of St. John’s music programs. Music selections will include Adam lay ybounden by John Ireland; O Radiant Dawn by James MacMillan; Kindle a Light by Michael Fleming; Dixit Maria by Hans Leo Hassler; Lux Aurumque by Eric Whitacre; Traditional carols like “Once in Royal David’s ences. We’re particularly excited about this year’s “Holidays at the Movies” medley!” Tickets for the Family Holiday Pops concerts are $30 for general admission, $25 for seniors (65 and over) and $15 for student (college age and under) and can be purchased on the PSO’s website. Additional performance details and tickets are available at www. portsmouthsymphony.org.

City” and “Lo, He Comes with Clouds Descending” as well as music for trumpet and organ. A festive reception will follow the service. The Choir School at St. John’s offers students a musical education rooted in the choral tradition, as well as an opportunity to be a part of a vibrant and supportive community. The fifteen Choir School students,

5th Annual Holiday Artisan Faire at Woodman Museum DOVER The 5th Annual Artisan Faire at the Woodman Museum will feature the work of over of forty fine artists and craftsmen with a focus on New England-based artists. Each piece is handcrafted with styles ranging from traditional to contempo-

“Christmas Music for Voices and Brass” at St. Mary’s Church DOVER This December, Portsmouth Pro Musica, under the artistic direction of Priscilla Stevens French, will bring the joy of the holiday season to the seacoast with a festive program of “Christmas Music for Voices and Brass.” The program, kicking off the group’s 35th season, features a range of music, both sacred and secular, spanning nearly 400 years. Selections include Schutz’s Psalm 100 and Pater Noster, Pinkham’s Christmas Canata, Rutter’s Candlelight Carol, choruses from Handel’s Messiah, and Christmas favorites. The 50+ voices of the choir will be joined on many of the selections by the Portsmouth Brass Quartet. The effect should be especially impressive in the exceptional acoustics of Dover’s St. Mary’s Church.

ELECTRIC

ranging from grades three through eight, enjoy a dynamic practice and performance environment in which they collaborate with other ensembles, musicians, and teachers from the Seacoast. St. John’s Episcopal Church is located at 101 Chapel Street in Portsmouth. More information can be found at www. stjohnsnh.org.

The group will be joined by noted soloist and choral conductor Daniel Roihl, the music director for the Granite State Choral Society and the Nashua Choral Society. The concert will also feature a cappella renditions of favorite carols with a toe-tapping twist from the Overtones. The performance will take place on Friday, Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. at St. Mary’s Church, 25 Chestnut Street, Dover. Advance tickets can be purchased at online at www.ppmnh.org. Advance: $13; students/seniors $11. At the door: $16; students/ seniors $13. All tickets are general admission.

rary. The show incorporates a diverse range of mediums and will include painting, printmaking, ceramics, woodworking, textiles, basketry, glass, and metalsmithing. The show will be installed in the Thom Hindle Gallery in the 1825 Keefe House on the campus of the Woodman Museum. The house provides an intimate shopping experience and the gorgeous architecture highlights the beauty of the artwork. The show offers a range of price points and will meet a wide variety of collecting and gifting needs. The show will be open Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays from 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. through December 22. The Woodman Museum’s Keefe House is located at 15 Summer Street in Dover. (Image below of pottery by Erica Hood)

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December 6, 2019

4 The Granite State Sentinel

GSS

~ Arts & Entertainment ~

Parade, Block Party & Holiday Craft Fair in Somersworth

SOMERSWORTH The Town of Berwick and the City of Somersworth Christmas Parade Committees would like to welcome the community to the Berwick & Somersworth Christmas Parade & Block Party on Saturday, December ...TIDES from page 1 of Hampton, NH” and “People’s Choice”, awarded to the photo that received the most votes at the conclusion of the People’s Choice Voting Period – won by Jennifer Dubois with “Dividing the Waves”. “Most Resilient”, awarded to the photo that best showcases man-made or nature-based flood protection, was won by Kathy Motyka Lavigne with “Scrubbing the Beach”, while “Best Halloween Theme”, awarded to the photo that best showcases Halloween costumes, decorations, etc., pictured with the king tide, was won by Jennifer Dubois with “Pumpkin on the Edge”. To see the other two photos online, visit www.des.nh.gov or www. nhcaw.org. An exhibit of select contest photos – donated by Live Free Print & Frame – will be on display at several Seacoast locations throughout the remainder of 2019 and 2020. Exhibit dates and locations will be posted on www.nhcaw.org. Questions may by directed to Nathalie Morison, Coastal Resilience Specialist with the NHDES Coastal Program, at nathalie.morison@des.nh.gov or 603-559-0029. The New Hampshire Coastal Adaptation Workgroup is a collaboration of 20+ organizations working to ensure that New Hampshire’s coastal watershed communities are resourceful, ready and resilient to extreme weather and long-term climate change.

Answers to this week’s puzzles!

7. This year’s theme is “Rock-nRoll Holiday”. The parade will begin at 2:30 p.m., starting on Wilson Street in Berwick, ME. The route will follow onto Allen St. and then Sawmill Hill Rd. and enter Somersworth on Market St. It will then head to High St., turn onto Constitutional Ave. and finish on Washington St. where the floats will disperse onto Green, Elm, and Main Sts. But the festivities will continue! In Somersworth the show

is just getting started with a rockin holiday Block Party taking place downtown by the Somersworth Public Library at 2 p.m. Ice sculpting and iron pouring demonstrations will be accompanied by Acoustic Radio and a special guest all the way from Graceland to rock the night away. Closing the evening festivities will be a fantastic fireworks display brought to you by Hilltop Fireworks, and the annual tree lighting held at

the USS Somersworth “Pocket Park” on the corner of Market and Main Sts. Berwick will also host a Christmas Tree Lighting, held at 4:15 p.m. on the Berwick Town Hall lawn. Interested in being a sponsor or participating in the parade or block party? For more information, visit the town or city websites, or call Beth Poulin, Somersworth Chair, at 603-6926310 or Kim Taylor, Berwick Chair, at 207-698-1101 x 117.

Also of note, is the 27th Holiday Craft Fair sponsored by the Somersworth Festival Association at the Somersworth High School on December 7, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Featuring more than 150 of the best crafters in New England, it is one of the largest craft fairs in the area. Delicious food will be served by the Festival Association volunteers, offering both breakfast and lunch at reasonable prices. For more information, call 603-692-5869 or go to www. nhfestivals.org.

~ Calendar of Events ~ Friday, December 6 Dover Festival of Trees

The 10th annual Festival of Trees will take place at Rivermill at Dover Landing, 4-8 p.m. Featuring over 30 elaborately decorated trees up for auction and raffled off to benefit Dover Chamber of Commerce City Lights Committee. Event includes live choir, holiday carols, refreshments and Santa! Free.

Dover Art Walk

Find one-of-a-kind gifts is at the Dover Art Walk. 4-8 p.m. at the four floors inside the Washington Street Mills and at another nine stops around town. FMI: www.doverartwalk.com.

Saturday, December 7 Holiday Craft Fair

The 27th Holiday Craft Fair at Somersworth High School will take place from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Featuring over 150 of the best crafters in New England. Delicious food at reasonable prices. FMI: 603-692-5869 or www. nhfestivals.org.

Shred Day

Piscataqua Savings Bank invites the public to participate in their first annual Shred Day from 9 a.m. to noon in the Bank’s parking lot in Downtown Portsmouth. Up to three boxes of shred material per person allowed at no charge. Shred personal documents in a safe and secure manner. FMI: www.piscataqua.com.

Saturday, December 7 & Sunday, December 8 Dark Arts and Crafts Faire: The Longest Night

The Dark Arts and Crafts Faire

returns this winter season for two days, 12-6 p.m. at 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan Street in Portsmouth. With the theme, The Longest Night, visitors are sure to find everything from the strange and macabre, to the beautiful and sacred, created by 25+ artists. Admission is $6; $10 VIP Early Entry Ticket; $10 two-day general admission pass or $15 twoday VIP Pass.

Sunday, December 8 Seacoast Sessions presents Jeff Warner

New Hampshire Theatre Project’s second season of Seacoast Sessions continues with master folk musician Jeff Warner. and hosted by Kathleen Somssich of WSCA Radio. 2 p.m. at WEST, 959 Islington Street, Portsmouth. $20 Tickets can be purchased at www.nhtheatreproject.org. FMI: 603-431-6644 x 3 or janice@nhtheatreproject.org.

Wednesday, December 11 Glenn Wixson Family Holiday Extravaganza

“The Barefoot Guy,” Joel Glenn Wixson is taking a break from busking at his regular spot on the Vaughan Mall for this holiday songfest at the Press Room, 77 Daniel Street in Portsmouth, 7-10 p.m. The line up includes Tom Richter, Carol Coronis, Ryan Walters, Jimmy Gray, Bob Moore, Cynthia Chatis, and Larry Newman.

Long Story Short: Planes, Trains, and Automobiles

This bare-bones storytelling series, hosted by Beth LaMontagne Hall, is free of pretense and over-rehearsed monologues. What makes Long Story Short unique is the off-the-

cuff feel many of the stories have, including the open mic slot given to a brave volunteer from the audience. Held quarterly at 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan St, Portsmouth. Doors open at 6 p.m. with the event at 7 p.m. Tickets are $5. FMI: www. facebook.com/LSSat3S/.

Friday, December 13 & Saturday, December 14 Christmas Guitar Concert

New Hampshire’s own Grammy award-winning guitarist Ed Gerhard will present his popular Annual Christmas Guitar Concert in its 37th year at the Unitarian Universalist Church, 292 State St, Portsmouth. Showtime is 7:30 p.m. Doors open 6 p.m. Tickets are $36 at the door or $32 in advance and available at Lovell Celtic Cross, Portsmouth; Exeter Music, Exeter; Ear Craft Music, Dover; 603-664-7200; or www.virtuerecords.com.

Saturday, December 14 Amare Cantare Winter Concert - Newington

The Seacoast’s vocal chamber chorus Amare Cantare will perform at 7:30 p.m. at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 22 Fox Run Road in Newington. Tickets are $15 at door, $12 in advance, student and senior $12/ $10, and available at www.amarecantare.org.

Joy, Peace, Abundance

Learn about the life-changing 40-day program and new iPhone app at free launch event from 9 a.m. to noon at the Sheraton Portsmouth Harborside Hotel, 250 Market Street, Portsmouth. Open to public. FMI: www.teachersofgod. org/app-launch.

PMAC Teen and Pre-Teen Rock Show

Come share in the thrill of Portsmouth Music and Arts Center’s Teen and Pre-teen Rock Bands’ fall performance on center-stage at 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan Street in Portsmouth. Tickets are $5 with doors opening at 11:30 a.m. and the show at noon. FMI: 603-766-3330.

Saturday, December 14 & Sunday, December 15 Holiday Soiree

The Art Center at 1 Washington Street, Suite 1177, Dover, is thrilled to celebrate their second anniversary a Fine Arts & Goods Show on December 14, 4-8 p.m. and December 15, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. FMI: www.theartcenterdover.com or 603-978-6702.

Sunday, December 15 Amare Cantare Winter Concert - Dover

The Seacoast’s vocal chamber chorus Amare Cantare will perform at 3 p.m. at Saint Joseph’s Church, 150 Central Avenue in Dover. Tickets are $15 at door, $12 in advance, student and senior $12/ $10, and available at www.amarecantare.org.

Wednesday, December 18 & Thursday, December 19 Teen Theatre Ensemble Auditions for Little Women

The Garrison Players’ Teen Theatre Ensemble (Grades 7-12) will be holding auditions for Louisa May Alcott’s classic, Little Women, 4:30-6 p.m. Garrison Players Arts Center is located at 449 Roberts Rd, Rollinsford. FMI: www.garrisonplayers.org.

~ Library News ~ Dover Library Staff Development Day

The Library will be closed all day on Friday, December 6 to allow staff to participate in a Staff Development Day. Staff will participate in self-defense training, new staff evaluation software, and strategic planning for the future.

Frozen Celebration

Fans of the Frozen movies are invited on Saturday, December 7 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. to celebrate the release of Frozen 2. Crafts, activities, and food based on the popular movies will all be part of the fun!

Storys with Mr. & Mrs. Claus Wednesday, December 11 at 10

a.m. for a very special family storytime. Santa and Mrs. Claus along with Dover Mayor Karen Weston will be our special guests!

Family Yoga

December 11, 4-4:30 p.m., adults with toddlers are invited to try out a fun introductory yoga class. Learn some basic poses to share with your child. Bring a mat if you can. No experience necessary.

3D Snowflake Classes

Learn how to make this 3D paper snowflake on Thursday, December 12 at 7 p.m. Also on Saturday, December 14 at 10 a.m. or 3 p.m. Please bring a small stapler and scotch tape, if possible. Other supplies will be provided. Ages 10+ please.

Series of the Month Club

Monday, December 16, 6-7 p.m. for kids in grades 2-4 are invited to talk about the series Franny K. Stein. Crafts and a snack are also part of the fun.

D&D

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

Library Movies

Matinees are held in the Library Lecture Hall most Saturdays at

2 p.m. December 7 - Lion King, PG; December 14 - Dora and the Lost City of Gold, PG; December 28 - Art of Racing in the Rain, PG.

Classic Cinema

Sundays at 2 p.m. December 8 Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer; December 15 - How the Grinch Stole Christmas; December 22 Santa Claus is Coming to Town.

Second Wednesday Movie

On Wednesday, December 11 at a special start time of 5:30 p.m. we will be showing “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” starring Brad Pitt and Leonardo DiCaprio. This film is rated R.

For More Information

Call the library at 603-516-6050 or visit www.dover.lib.nh.us.


December 6, 2019

The Granite State Sentinel 5

People and Business

GSS

Profiles

Step Up Parents Continues to Expand PORTSMOUTH Based in Portsmouth, nonprofit Step Up Parents (SUP) continues to form relationships with other nonprofits, including Seacoast Mental Health Center, Families First, ServiceLink, Rockingham Community Action, Waypoint, CASA, and United Way. Founded in 2018 by Denyse Richter and Kathy Terry, SUP offers financial assistance to grandparents and other relative caregivers raising child(ren) of loved ones struggling with substance use disorder. “We are working with

schools, health centers, family resource centers, and others so that SUP can reach families in need and streamline our giving process,” said Richter. This week Richter and Terry met with Molly Zirillo, Executive Director of St. Vincent de Paul in Exeter. “Working together we can better reach those in need which is a win-win for all of us.” Step Up Parents’ network is starting to extend beyond the Seacoast with requests for aid coming from Manchester, Nashua, Peterborough and Concord. “We have also been asked

to help form kinship support groups by the Friends of Farmington as well as a group of community members in Marlborough.” added Terry. “We are excited to continue to grow our network and meet needs in the community.” If you, or someone you know, is a relative caregiver raising children of a loved one struggling with substance abuse, visit www.stepupparents.net, call 603-319-4745, or email info@stepupparents.net. SUP relies solely on donations which may be made online or mailed to: PO Box 1603, Portsmouth, NH, 03801.

Kirt Schuman Named Planner of the Year DOVER / RYE In December, Planning Board member Kirt Schuman retired from the board after 15 years of service to the city of Dover. In June, he received the 2019 Citizen Planner of the Year award by the New Hampshire Planners Association. The organization made the presentation at its annual conference in Rye. “I accept this award with gratitude and it’s rewarding to see the progress in Dover today that was set in motion with policy changes over a decade ago,” Schuman said. “Good communities coalesce around a vision only when it is built by its residents and stakeholders. I am proud of the process we have always had in place in Dover to ensure everyone’s voice is equal.” The NH Planner’s Association (NHPA) award annually recognizes citizen planners from New Hampshire for their advancement to the science and art of planning and commitment to community involvement through planning initiatives. The New Hampshire Planners Association promotes, assists, and supports professional planners in the State with the goal of achieving planning excellence to improve the quality of life today and tomorrow in New Hampshire’s communities. The Citizen Planner of the Year is a reflection of that ideal, and is sought annually through nominations. The NHPA selection committee recognized that Schuman not only encouraged innovative planning in Dover,

but also recognized his commitment to public outreach and having a professional demeanor on the Board, treating applicants, abutters, staff and other Board members all as stakeholders wishing to see the best project possible. Schuman served for 15 years on the Planning Board, including as the vice chair and chair. In addition to his work with the Planning Board, Schuman has served on various Master Plan steering committees, Main Street and Greater Dover Chamber of Commerce committees, Joint Building committees, parking review committees and currently serves on the Architectural Design Standards Review Committee. He led the community committee that designed the downtown parking system and ultimately led to the construction of the much-needed downtown parking garage. He was also instrumental in the early planning for the Dover

Community Trail. In supporting the nomination, Mayor Karen Weston wrote about Schuman’s commitment to public discourse, “while he was Chair of the Board from 2016-2018, I appreciated that he encouraged the Board to improve its communication with residents and property owners as well as applicants.” Councilor Dennis Ciotti, a long-term member of the Planning Board and City Council, noted similar contributions by Schuman in his letter of support, “While Kirt served on the Planning Board he was a constant source of professionalism, understanding that the Board needs to respect the rights of applicants and property owners. He expected a level of decorum among Board members, always encouraged debate and discussion and expected a high level of public engagement, which has become the hallmark of the development process in Dover.”

Martingale Wharf to Support Chase Home During December PORTSMOUTH Serving at-risk kids throughout the Seacoast and state of New Hampshire, The Chase Home in Portsmouth has been selected by Martingale Wharf as its nonprofit beneficiary on Tuesdays in December. According to Martingale Wharf’s Michelle Matthews, 10% of all sales on Tuesdays in December will benefit The Chase Home. “We began this initiative as a way to give back to the nonprofit organizations that do so much to support the lives of so many in our communities,” she said. “We are proud to give back to The Chase Home.” Meme Wheeler, executive director at The Chase Home, said Martingale Wharf has supported them for many

Champagne Named Branch Manager DOVER Northeast Credit Union has promoted Jessica Champagne to branch manager of its Dover location. Previously the assistant branch manager of Dover, Champagne remains a staple within her branch and in the greater Dover community, according Kelly Sica, assistant vice president of retail management. Champagne’s responsibilities include overseeing the everyday operations of the branch, promoting community involvement and to ensure that the financial well-being of their members is met with the highest level of member service. Champagne began her career with NECU in 1997 at the Portsmouth branch as

$12M Contract for Infrastructure Project at PNS WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. Senator Susan Collins, a senior member of the Senate Appropriations Committee, announced that that the contract for an infrastructure project at the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard (PNSY) has been officially awarded. The contract provides $12,240,900 for Cianbro to expand an outdated warehouse facility that will help the shipyard receive, inspect, and distribute submarine components for worldwide fleet support.

“I have long advocated for the Navy to address the modernization needs at Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, and I am so pleased to announce that the contract has been officially awarded for this critically needed upgrade,” said Senator Collins. As a member of the Military Construction and Veterans Affairs Appropriations Subcommittee, Senator Collins championed the funding for this project, which was included in the enact-

years.” “Getting this kind of support not only raises money, but awareness of our services and what we do, and that is so important.” “This is a great opportunity for us to fill in some gaps in our budget and raise awareness about what we do,” she said. “We are every grateful for this support and partnership.” Founded in 1877, serves more than 140 at-risk youth and families annually statewide through prevention, intervention, residential and community-based programs. To learn more about The Chase Home, visit www.chasehome.org. Martingale Wharf is located at 99 Bow Street in Portsmouth. To learn more about Martingale Wharf, visit www. martingalewharf.com.

ed fiscal year 2019 Military Construction and Veterans Affairs Appropriations bill. The bill was signed into law in September of 2018. “PNSY is critical to southern Maine’s economy and our national security,” Senator Collins continued. “This expansion will help ensure the readiness of our nation’s submarine fleet and provide valuable support to the hardworking employees at the shipyard as they repair and modernize Navy submarines.”

a teller and worked her way into the lending department first as a loan processor, then loan sales support coordinator. From there she moved to the Dover Branch in 2006 to be lead teller/member service representative further advancing to assistant branch manager and now to branch manager. For more information, visit www.necu.org.

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December 6, 2019

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Dear Computer Lady, My Start Menu used to be across the bottom of my front page. For some reason, recently it now shows up top to bottom on the right side of my screen. Can you please tell me how to get it to run at the BOTTOM of the page, instead of the right side of my page? Thank you in advance for helping me get my front page looking like it used to. Sincerely, Carol Dear Carol, Normally, your taskbar is on the bottom of your desktop, but you can customize it to be on any side of the screen. You can move the taskbar by dragging it to any side of your desktop, but an easier way is to follow these directions: 1. Right-click on a blank spot on the taskbar. 2. Click on “Taskbar Settings” in the context menu. 3. The Taskbar Settings window will open. 4. Find the drop-down list for “Taskbar location on screen: and select your desired position (bottom, left, right, or top) 5. Click the “OK” button at the bottom of the dialog box (if there is one) to save your changes and close the dialog box. Elizabeth

~ Ask The Computer Lady ~ Dear Computer Lady, I bought a Windows 10 Dell computer last September and had techs set it up. So I thought I had Panda Antivirus. Then when it ran out I bought the latest version of Panda and I could not install it. So I called the Panda Company and according to their tech, I found out that my computer was in terrible shape with over 55,000 errors. So they said they had a partnership with Advanced Tech Support and I turned over the computer to them and for $250 they fixed everything. However I was told to call a number and the gal said we needed Malware protection which started at $500 until I yelled and came down to another $250. I have no idea if that is really necessary for two old people who only use online for email and to surf the net (also buying). Thank you for your wonderful column and help. Sincerely, Carol Dear Carol, It sounds like you have been the victim of a scammer. I am going to guess that when you looked up the phone number for the Panda company, you went online and searched for Panda tech support, and

dialed the number you found as a result of that search. The only problem with searching online for tech support numbers is that anyone can make a website that looks like a certain company and put their phone number on it. Then, when you or I call looking for support, they start out making you think they are from the company, but quickly try to convince you that you need to pay them large amounts of money to remove problems that you really don’t have in the first place. What can you do now? There are really two problems that need to be resolved, first is that you gave your credit card information to scammers. Contact your bank or credit card company and explain the situation. Hopefully, you will be able to reverse the charges, and you will probably need to get a new card. The second problem is that your computer has been compromised. When you let them take over your computer, it was like giving them access to every document, user name and password stored on your computer. As if that wasn’t bad enough, there is no way to be sure that they didn’t install

additional tracking software while they were pretending to remove the problems that didn’t really exist. You will probably need to take your computer to a local repair shop that you can trust, and have them go over your computer. They should be able to clean out your computer and set up protection for far less than what you thought you were paying to the scammers. Elizabeth Dear Computer Lady, Thank you so much for sharing your knowledge with us; especially those of us up in years who have trouble with many concepts of computing! My question is this: My hard drive failed on my Dell computer, Windows 7, but I had backed up all my files on a WD external hard drive. When I try to transfer those files to my new computer, Windows 10, I cannot. When I try I am asked which app I wish to use. Of course, I have no idea what app to use. Is there a way to run the .bkf files to recover my data? Thanks in advance for your help, Thomas Dear Thomas, Yes, there is a way to run

those files, all you need is the original program that you used to back them up. A quick search for the .bkf file format only showed a backup program that came with Windows XP, which doesn’t sound like your situation. A possible solution would be to try a program called, NTBackup available from Microsoft. It is possible that you used the Western digital software that came on your external hard drive, if that is the case, you will need to install that backup program on your new computer and then recover your files. This is one of the reasons that I like to use a commercial backup program like Acronis True Image. You only need to install the same backup software on your new computer in order to be able to restore the files. This is also the reason that I backup files for my customers manually, the files are not encrypted in a backup file, instead they are in folders and accessible just like they would be on your computer. Elizabeth Interested in learning more? You can email Elizabeth at elizabeth.boston@gmail.com.

Health & Fitness First Annual “Cars for a Cause Car Show” A Success DOVER Spring Village at Dover is delighted to report that their first annual “Cars for a Cause Car Show” on Saturday, August 10, was a great success. Twenty-two gorgeous cars, both sporty and vintage, along with plenty of guests generated over $400 along with non-perishable food items, for Community

Action of Strafford County’s Dover Food Pantry. Miss New Hampshire Sarah Tubbs pulled the winning tickets for a gift basket and 50/50 raffles, and presented trophies. Executive Director Amanda Gallagher stated, “We were so impressed by the turn out for our first annual classic car show. We will con-

tinue this tradition and hold another show next summer. Thank you to all attendees for their generous donations to Dover Food Pantry and the Alzheimer’s Association.” Spring Village at Dover offers assisted living specializing in memory care and is located at 35 Pointe Place in Dover. For more information, call 603-842-4908.

UNH Survey: Support for Proposed Hospital Affiliation EXETER / DOVER NH Seacoast area residents strongly support the proposed affiliation among Exeter Health Resources, Wentworth-Douglass Hospital and Massachusetts General Hospital, according to a new poll of 600 participants conducted recently by the University of New Hampshire (UNH) Survey Center. State and federal regulatory agencies are currently in the process of reviewing the proposal to develop a new re-

gional network to collaboratively deliver health care within the Seacoast Region. If approved, the New Hampshire-based, regional, non-profit entity will serve as the parent to Exeter and Wentworth-Douglass and will be part of the Mass General family. “There is strong public support for an affiliation between these three highly regarded hospitals,” said Andrew Smith, director of the UNH Survey Center, which has conducted public opinion surveys since 1976. “In particular, Seacoast

residents think this proposed affiliation would improve care and provide better access to specialized care.” More than half of the respondents surveyed believed the proposed affiliation would improve the quality of care provided at Wentworth-Douglass and Exeter and two-thirds of residents reported they were more positive about the collaboration after learning about the potential for Mass General specialists to provide expanded specialized medical services locally.

Gregory Walker, CEO of Wentworth-Douglass Hospital, said since joining the Mass General family three years ago, Wentworth-Douglass has experienced the addition of more specialized programs, including those for heart failure, women’s heart health and behavioral health as well as an expanded tele-health program in neurology. The hospital is also about to launch Epic, the Partners’ system-wide electronic medical record system in October, allowing for more coordinated care and a more seamless experience for patients. “Our goal with the Mass

General affiliation was to enhance care in the Seacoast – and that is what happened,” Walker said. “We have increased access to care, added jobs and brought in more services. We also are adding more lower-cost urgent care and walk-inprimary care locations instead of creating expensive new emergency rooms. With Exeter joining the family, this expanded relationship will allow us to strengthen and improve that care to reach even more of our Seacoast residents.” For more information, visit www.seacoasthealthcareinitiative.org.


December 6, 2019

The Granite State Sentinel 7

~ Puzzles ~ 29. Periodical (abbr.) 30. Very cold 31. __ Paulo, city 33. Former OSS 34. Approves food 36. Cars need them 38. Sweden’s dominant phone company 40. Long lock of a woman’s hair 41. North American natives 43. Fly high 44. One type is fire 45. Nocturnal bird 47. More than one male 48. LOTR actor McKellen

CLUES ACROSS 1. Rope used as a lasso 7. Lomb’s partner 13. North African nation 14. Rounds up cattle 16. Densest naturally occurring element 17. Home of the Brewers 19. Atomic #44 20. Vetches 22. Moved earth with a tool 23. Cavalry sword 25. Supplements with difficulty 26. Encouraged 28. Speech defect

51. Employee stock ownership plan 53. Tony-winning actress Daisy 55. Tennis star Kournikova 56. Pulitzer-winning composer 58. The opposite to pro 59. Safecrackers 60. Denotes past 61. Parrots 64. One quintillion bytes (abbr.) 65. Reduce the importance of 67. Stiffly 69. In a sensible way 70. Signs

CLUES DOWN 1. Capital of Zambia 2. Article 3. Country star LeAnn 4. Egyptian goddess 5. Afflict in mind or body 6. Showy but cheap 7. Belgian urban center 8. Short-winged diving seabird 9. Deploys 10. Ballplayers can legally do it 11. Centiliter 12. Contrary beliefs 13. Type of pole 15. Distinguish oneself 18. 8th month of the year

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(abbr.) 21. One who monitors 24. Petty quarreling 26. Fiddler crabs 27. Touch lightly 30. American state 32. Pro wrestler Randy 35. Indicates spelling mistake 37. Macaws 38. Gradually narrowed 39. Installments 42. Female sheep 43. Politician 46. Servant 47. Said to facilitate concentration 49. California ballplayers 50. Once Toledo’s tallest building 52. A type of pie 54. State of southwestern India 55. Principal member of Norse religion 57. Counterspy 59. Wellness practice 62. __-de-sac: dead end street 63. Used to cook 66. Type of hospital 68. Direct message

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8 The Granite State Sentinel

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