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LOCAL NEWS, FOOD, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

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JULY 2 - 8, 2015

Celebrate with food, games and fireworks

INSIDE: MUSIC FOR YOUR WEEKEND


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101206

GRANITE VIEWS STEPHEN RENO

Know who you are Rarely does Internet wisdom — those little witticisms, vignettes, or aphorisms — engage my attention, but one instance did the other day. According to the account, a United Airlines desk agent was dealing with the disappointed passengers on a canceled flight and attempting to rebook them when a fellow shoved his way to the head of the queue, slapped his boarding pass on the desk and said, “I must be on this flight and I must be in first class.” The agent respectfully replied that she’d attend to his request as soon as she’d dealt with those ahead of him. At that point he bellowed, “Do you know who I am?” Again with grace and a smile, the agent made an announcement across the whole terminal: “There is a customer here at Gate 14 who does not know who he is. If anyone does, would they please come here and let him know?” Any of us who has had a flight cancelled can recall the feelings of disappointment and frustration. Hopefully, we’ve never behaved as this fellow did. However, as New York Times columnist David Brooks notes in his new book, The Road to Character, knowing who you are is important. But you need to know who you really are. That’s where the definition of “humility” comes in. Humility isn’t self-effacement, or worse, self-denigration. Instead, it is a realistic knowledge of your character, with both its positive and negative aspects. It is knowing what you know, knowing what you don’t know, and having the honesty to acknowledge that there are things you don’t know you don’t know. In short, we are fallible and limited. There will always be someone who comes along who is more talented, more intelligent, more handsome and more gracious than we are. But each of us has a contribution to make, a role to play, whether on the hidden stage of our family hearth, the workplace, the community in which we volunteer or the elected office we might hold. Together, we are pieces of a mosaic that, from the perspective of distance, comprise the picture that is our interwoven state picture. The challenge is having enough ego to do what we need to do without letting that ego define who we are. So, next time my flight is cancelled, I’ll try to “possess my soul in peace,” and acknowledge that I am not the most important person on that flight. Stephen Reno is the executive director of Leadership New Hampshire and former chancellor of the University System of New Hampshire. His email is stepreno@gmail. com.

JULY 2 - 8, 2015 VOL 15 NO 27

News and culture weekly serving Metro southern New Hampshire Published every Thursday (1st copy free; 2nd $1). 49 Hollis St., Manchester, N.H. 03101 P 603-625-1855 F 603-625-2422 www.hippopress.com e-mail: news@hippopress.com

EDITORIAL Executive Editor Amy Diaz, adiaz@hippopress.com Managing Editor Meghan Siegler, msiegler@hippopress.com, ext. 13 Editorial Design Ashley McCarty, hippolayout@gmail.com Copy Editor Lisa Parsons, lparsons@hippopress.com Staff Writers Kelly Sennott ksennott@hippopress.com, ext. 12 Allie Ginwala aginwala@hippopress.com, ext. 52 Angie Sykeny asykeny@hippopress.com Ryan Lessard news@hippopress.com Contributors Deidre Ashe, Sid Ceaser, Allison Willson Dudas, Rick Ganley, Jennifer Graham, Henry Homeyer, Dave Long, Lauren Mifsud, Stefanie Phillips, Eric W. Saeger, Gil Talbot, Michael Witthaus. To reach the newsroom call 625-1855, ext. 13.

ON THE COVER 14 HAVE A COOL FOURTH From food to fireworks, the Hippo has your guide to all kinds of Fourth of July fun. Check out the schedule of fireworks and parades for a celebration near you, or host your own gathering — we’ve got ideas for a festive feast, games and more. ALSO ON THE COVER, Watch Harriet Tubman come to life in Amherst (p. 26). The M/S Mount Washington is once again setting sail for its summertime Lobsterfests (p. 40). And find live music happening throughout the holiday weekend in Music This Week, starting on p. 55.

INSIDE THIS WEEK

NEWS & NOTES 4 Medical marijuana dispensaries start planning operations; a look at elderly health care; PLUS News in Brief. 8 Q&A 10 QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX 12 SPORTS THIS WEEK 22 THE ARTS: 24 ART Ann Trainor Domingue 26 THEATER Being Harriet Tubman 28 CLASSICAL Listings for events around town.

INSIDE/OUTSIDE: 30 KIDDIE POOL Family fun events this weekend. 32 GARDENING GUY Listings Henry Homeyer offers advice on your outdoors. Arts listings: arts@hippopress.com Inside/Outside listings: listings@hippopress.com 33 TREASURE HUNT There’s gold in your attic. Food & Drink listings: food@hippopress.com Music listings: music@hippopress.com 34 CAR TALK Automotive advice. BUSINESS 36 ON THE JOB Publisher What it’s like to be a... Jody Reese, Ext. 21 OTHER LISTINGS: Children & Teens p. 30; Continuing Associate Publisher Education p. 33; Crafts p. 35; Health & Wellness p. 35; Marketing & Business p. 35; Misc. p. 35; Museums & Tours Dan Szczesny p. 35 Associate Publisher Jeff Rapsis, Ext. 23 Production Dennis Badeau, Kristen Lochhead, Rebecca Stancliffe, Katie DeRosa Circulation Manager Doug Ladd, Ext. 35 Advertising Manager Charlene Cesarini, Ext. 26 Account Executives Alyse Savage, 603-493-2026 Katharine Stickney, Ext. 44 Roxanne Macaig, Ext. 27 Tammie Boucher, support staff, Ext. 50 Reception & Bookkeeping Gloria Zogopoulos To place an ad call 625-1855, Ext. 26 For Classifieds dial Ext. 25 or e-mail classifieds@hippopress.com. Unsolicited submissions are not accepted and will not be returned or acknowledged. Unsolicited submissions will be destroyed.

FOOD: 38 AREA 23 Spiralizers; Lobsterfest; In the Kitchen; Weekly Dish; Wine; Perishables. POP CULTURE: 47 REVIEWS CDs, books, TV and more. NITE: 52 BANDS, CLUBS, NIGHTLIFE Kellie Pickler; Nightlife, music & comedy listings and more. 54 ROCK AND ROLL CROSSWORD A puzzle for the music-lover. 55 MUSIC THIS WEEK Live music at your favorite bars and restaurants. ODDS & ENDS: 60 CROSSWORD 61 SIGNS OF LIFE 61 SUDOKU 62 NEWS OF THE WEIRD 62 THIS MODERN WORLD


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NEWS & NOTES Primary update

The race is tightening in the Democratic primary while recent U.S. Supreme Court decisions and a debate over the Confederate flag have supplied fodder for candidate sound bites. Meanwhile, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie was the latest to join an already crowded field of Republican candidates for president when he announced his bid on June 30. There are now 18 candidates, 14 of whom are Republicans, but Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and Ohio Gov. John Kasich have yet to announce official bids. The last time the country saw 17 candidates vie for the presidency was 1976, when there was a crowded Democratic field. State polls currently show former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush at the head of the Republican pack with billionaire Donald Trump in second. While former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton remains the frontrunner in the Democratic primary, her second-place opponent, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, is gaining on her. In a recent CNN/ WMUR poll, Sanders is tailing Clinton in New Hampshire by 8 percent. And a Bloomberg/St. Anselm poll shows Sanders has gained 6 points since last month among Granite Staters but shows the gap between him and Clinton to be about 32 percent. Sanders, who recently visited with town hall meetings at Nashua Community College and New England College and a house party in Bow, may face difficulty getting his name on the New Hampshire ballot, due to a strange state filing process, since he won his Senate seat as an independent, NHPR reported. After the recent race-related violence that resulted in nine dead at a black church in South Carolina, Gov. Nikki Haley is working with state lawmakers to remove the Confederate flag from the statehouse. NHPR reported Clinton applauded the effort and called the flag a symbol of the nation’s racist past. During a recent stop in New Hampshire, Sen. Marco Rubio commented on a Supreme Court ruling in favor of preserving the Affordable Care Act in its current form, saying he disagrees with the court’s decision and calling the law deeply flawed. Rubio held town hall meetings in Exeter and Salem. While many candidates were HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 4

vocal in their opposition to the Obamacare ruling, fewer were as outspoken when it came to the Supreme Court decision legalizing same-sex marriage in all 50 states. Among its most outspoken opponents was Lousiana Gov. Bobby Jindal, who criticized the ruling as following public opinion polls while “trampling” on states’ rights.

Budget vetoed

After the New Hampshire House and Senate passed their 2016-2017 state budget without the changes asked for by Gov. Maggie Hassan, she vetoed the bills as promised. NHPR reported the House and Senate debated the budgets along party lines ahead of the vote, with Democrats calling for an accounting of Medicaid expansion past 2016 and a $12 million pay raise for state employees while Republicans argued in favor of sticking to their guns. After vetoing the budget, Hassan reiterated her stance against the business tax cuts passed by Republican budget writers and said she hopes negotiations on the budget will begin right away. However, Republican leaders suggested they wait until revenue numbers are available in October or at least until after the July 4 weekend.

Union election

The New Hampshire chapter of the AFL-CIO, the state’s largest union, has received a new president after an appeal of the initial election results. NHPR reported Mark MacKenzie has been the president of the union since 1989, but in a surprising turn of events, Glenn Brackett will be taking the helm July 1. Brackett, a business agent from the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 2320, and one of the lead negotiators during the recent FairPoint strike, received hundreds of votes from union members who had marked their ballots with check marks instead of the required X’s. The votes were initially discounted and MacKenzie was declared the winner by 21 votes. After an appeal to the state election board failed, the national organization ruled in Brackett’s favor.

Computer glitch

Several drunk driving cases in the state will be scrutinized after a software “anomaly” caused false

In the wake the shooting deaths of nine worshippers in South Carolina, the South Congregational Church in Concord held an interfaith vigil with leaders from a wide range of faiths, NHPR reported.

positives in an electronic certification process required for law enforcement officers before they can administer blood-alcohol tests on DWI suspects. NHPR reported the program incorrectly listed 64 officers as certified when they took the assessment. The attorney general’s office released the names of the officers and said they would do away with the computer tests going forward.

Hostage policy

After a new policy released by the White House of no longer threatening families of hostages with prosecution if they pay ransom to their loved ones’ captors, U.S. Sen. Jeanne Shaheen will be meeting with the mother of slain New Hampshire journalist James Foley, Diane Foley of Rochester. James Foley was killed last year by Islamic State militants. NHPR reported the meeting with his mother is to hear her views about revised government policies.

Hands free law

In July, New Hampshire will become the 15th state to enact a hands-free law that will prohibit drivers from using hand-held mobile phone devices while driving. NHPR reported the new law also applies to GPS devices, laptops, digital music players and tablets. A Bluetooth headset or a similar hands-free device would be required if a driver wishes to talk on the phone while at the wheel of a moving vehicle. First-time offenders will be charged $100 fines, and authorities will levy $250 fines for second offenses and $500 for sub-

CONCORD

Hooksett

An agreement between the City of Manchester and the teachers’ union shows a Goffstown 7.3-percent increase to base salaries, but when it was initially released it omitted a signing bonus of 3.5 percent of entry-level salary at year’s end, according to the Union Leader. Officials say theBedford omission was an accident. Amherst After opening the largest liquor store in the state by the Rockingham Milford Mall, the New Hampshire Liquor Commission is selling the old liquor store site in Salem. The building on South Broadway has an estimated value of $3.5 million.

sequent offenses within a 24-month period. State Police say distracted driving caused 124 car crashes in the last four years and was responsible for 25 percent of fatalities.

DHHS over budget

Although Republican budget writers accounted for a $49 million surplus from the current budget to roll over into the next, officials at the Department of Health and

Officials with the New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services say they’ve discovered a dense concentration of the invasive plant species milfoil in Turee Pond in Bow. They’ve so far found the plant in 81 lakes, ponds and rivers in the state.

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Human Services told lawmakers they expect to overspend this year’s budget. NHPR reported a jump in Medicaid caseloads and in the rate of payments (likely due to the expansion of Medicaid) was not accounted for when the current budget was drafted two years ago. How much the state agency will ultimately spend will be known when financial statements are released at the end of September.

FEMALE BIKERS

TEEN HIKERS

For the first time, women competing in the Exeter Classic and Portsmouth Criterium bike races will be offered the same prize money as as men who compete in similar races. NHPR reported that organizers used to claim there were not enough female racers to offer a race or equal prize money, but regional directors in New England and California are convincing national and international governing bodies to change their policies. On June 23, about 50 professional female bike racers competed for a purse of $1,225 distributed among the top 10 finishers of the Exeter Classic.

Two 17-year-old hikers from Amherst, Elizabeth Silvis-Chandley and Elizabeth Maloney, found themselves hiking in the dark on Pack Monadnock. NHPR reported they called 911 and Fish and Game officers used GPS coordinates from the girls’ cell phones to locate them just north of the summit after 10 p.m. The two teens began their hike at 6 p.m. on June 25 at the Wapack Trail in Greenfield. It grew dark shortly after they summited North Pack Monadnock and they began to use flashlight apps on their smartphones to see where they were going.


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NEWS

Dispensary taking root

The state’s central medical marijuana dispensary shares its plans

sary is, we are not going to have exclusively high-THC-concentration cannabinoids,” Franciullo said. “If you go to a dispensary in California or Colorado, you get to choose from AK-47 or Purple Kush — the drugs that are intended just to get you as high as possible.”

By Ryan Lessard

news@hippopress.com

What is likely to be the largest medical marijuana dispensary operator in the state, Prime ATC, says it may locate the retail part of the business in Manchester, with plans to run it like a pharmacy and grow cannabis organically.

Who is Prime?

Where will Prime be?

Last month, the New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services announced it has selected three applicants to operate the state’s four Alternative Treatment Centers, or medical marijuana dispensaries. Sanctuary ATC will operate in the North Country while Temescal Wellness will be located in two regions carved out by DHHS: the area encompassing both the seacoast and lakes regions, and the southwest region of the state stretching as far north as Hanover. Perhaps the most coveted region for dispensary operators is “Geographic Region 2,” the area including both Merrimack and Hillsborough counties. With more than 550,000 residents and the cities of Concord, Manchester and Nashua, it has the highest population of all the regions where a dispensary operator will have a statutory monopoly, and Prime Alternative Treatment Centers of New Hampshire is it. Brett Sicklick is slated to be its chief operations officer. He said Prime is still looking for a location. “I think Manchester would be probably ideal at this point, but we’re looking for a space that will be easily accessible for everybody and has the right layout,” Sicklick said. Prime ATC CEO John Glowik says his company is scouting locations in Manchester and Merrimack for the retail building and locations in Milford and Peterborough for cultivation. He estimates it will cost about $6 million to $8 million for the buildout of the two locations and most of that cost will go toward the cultivation facility. No talks of permits have yet been initiated with the Manchester planning board by Prime ATC representatives. “For the cultivation facility, we’re looking

Medical marijuana dispensaries such as this one in Ypsilanti, Mich., will soon be opening in New Hampshire. Courtesy photo.

at probably a little under 40,000 square feet,” Sicklick said. “[For the] retail location, I think we’re looking at somewhere that’s gonna be right around 3,000 square feet. … We’re trying not to be… tucked away in an industrial area, at least for the retail portion.” Prime and the other selected dispensary operators must submit their final registration application by Aug. 27. A review period will follow to make sure operators comply with regulations. Once the ATCs are registered, they can begin cultivating the cannabis plants. DHHS estimates the dispensaries will be up and running by February or March 2016.

How will Prime operate?

Prime ATC of New Hampshire has connections with a dispensary called Prime Wellness of Connecticut. But there’s a major difference between the dispensary in Connecticut and the new one in New Hampshire: vertical integration. Connecticut’s medical marijuana law required separate entities do the cultivation and dispensing, so Prime Wellness of Connecticut and other operators had to buy the cannabis from other companies. This resulted in high prices: about $500 per ounce. Glowik says he expects prices in New Hampshire to be about 20 percent lower than in Connecticut. Prime ATC is aiming for $350 per ounce of marijuana. According to priceof-

weed.com, that’s about the same price as “high quality” black market cannabis in New Hampshire. Sicklick intends to cultivate good quality plants by growing everything organically, in soil. “We won’t be doing any hydroponic cultivation,” Sicklick said. Prime ATC will control what strains of cannabis it grows and how it’s processed and packaged. “Just to have the ability to pick and choose what we believe to be the best delivery methods, especially alternative delivery methods, that’s gonna be a big component of product availability to patients,” Sicklick said. “It’s not just gonna be raw flower that’s meant for either combustion or vaporization. We’re gonna have medically focused alternative delivery methods like transdermal patches, capsules, topical compounds and salves — things that closely resemble traditional medicines.” Dr. Gilbert Franciullo, the chief medical officer for Prime ATC (an unpaid board position) and the head of pain medicine at Dartmouth-Hitchcock, said it will also make products available with a high cannabidiol ratio, or CBD, to tetrahydrocannabinol, or THC. “What’s not going to happen in our dispen-

Sicklick is currently the director of operations at Prime Wellness of Connecticut, a separate dispensary run by CEO Thomas Nicholas, an RN who started a number of renal dialysis clinics in Connecticut as well as one in Keene. Some of the experts and sources of funding are shared by the two companies. Glowik has been a longtime business partner and coinvestor with Nicholas, in the Connecticut dispensary and the dialysis businesses. Nicholas said he’s investing in Prime ATC of NH as well. As for the legally required local leaders of the nonprofit dispensary, the most prominent is Franciullo. “My interest in medicine has been opioids, and I have focused my career and my research on the use of opioids to treat chronic pain,” Franciullo said. He was once a vocal opponent of the medical use of marijuana and even wrote editorials criticizing published studies that purported to demonstrate the effectiveness of cannabis. But in recent years, he’s become a born-again medical marijuana advocate. He served on the medical marijuana advisory committee in Vermont ahead of the program’s rollout there. “I got to see that it actually helped a lot of people [in Vermont],” said Franciullo. And he says cannabis for pain treatment has another positive effect: cutting down on opioid addiction and overdose deaths. He pointed to a recent study that showed there was a 25-percent reduction in opioid-related deaths in states that legalized medical marijuana. “That’s an enormous incentive to substitute cannabis for opioids wherever you can,” Franciullo said.

Extended stays

New study says elderly stuck in hospital beds too long By Ryan Lessard

news@hippopress.com

A recent report by the Foundation for Healthy Communities found that hundreds of elderly patients in New Hampshire are HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 6

stuck waiting in hospital beds for months after being medically discharged, primarily because they can’t get access to a nursing home bed — and the reasons for that range from lack of adequate insurance to a lack of beds in the facilities that pro-

vide the most in-demand services.

An expensive bed

Shawn LaFrance, the executive director of the Foundation for Healthy Communities, said the study, which involved 21 of

the state’s 26 acute care hospitals, zeroed in on 516 individuals ages 45 and older (most of whom are elderly) who had to stay in the hospital for at least three months after the medical conditions that led to their initial stay were resolved.


“Hospitals are really not places for people to live long-term,” LaFrance said. Overall, that meant a total of 10,277 additional patient days that cost the hospitals about $27.2 million. “It's much more expensive to live in a hospital room than any place else,” LaFrance said. “Probably the most expensive hotel room in New Hampshire isn’t as expensive as being in an acute care hospital.”

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A number of commonalities among the patient’s cases in the study were clear to LaFrance, but there’s no silver bullet that can fix the problem. “A lot of this has to do with the availability of different kinds of services. How many different types of long-term care facilities may exist, assisted living, nurs-

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ing homes, home health services, as well as how those are paid for by the state can be very influential,” LaFrance said. “Clearly, there’s system issues here.” For example, there’s only one facility in the state that handles both nursing-homelevel care and care for patients with mental disabilities: Glencliff Home. “It’s a limited facility,” LaFrance said. “It’s like a nursing home. You stay until you die. And it’s the only one in the state. People wait to get in there. If they get in, great, but they don’t always get in there before they die.” Todd Bickford, the administrator of Glencliff, says the facility’s 120 beds are regularly full and they have a waiting list of 18 right now, which is slightly higher than the estimated average of 15. Of the patients currently waiting, seven are in hospitals. LaFrance said there are also about four or five nursing homes in the state that have a few beds available for patients with mental illnesses. “But that’s a pretty small number of facilities ... and then the number of beds within the handful that actually serve that population [is limited],” LaFrance said. The study found 13 percent of the patients had mental health or psychiatric needs. In addition to the challenges posed by a limited health-care infrastructure, LaFrance pointed to a need for more education when it comes to creating Advance Directives, or living wills, as well as enrolling in long-term care insurance, which helps pay for nursing home care. “You’ve got to buy that as a separate kind of insurance and pay a premium,” LaFrance said. He said many people don’t understand that traditional health insurance and Medicare don’t cover nursing home fees. And if they do, many still can’t afford that added premium. For now, LaFrance is taking it one problem at a time. He said hospitals are talking with state Medicaid officials about speeding up the qualification process.

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For more than two-thirds of the individuals, the reason they couldn’t leave the hospital was that they couldn’t access a nursing home bed. That’s 313 people. Meanwhile, the study showed that about 27 percent of the individuals (142 people) were either uninsured, underinsured or waiting for Medicaid eligibility. LaFrance said that while there was some overlap between the two groups, it’s likely hospital staff filling out the surveys underreported the problem by only citing one of the two factors, when both were applicable. “It’s underrepresenting the problem,” LaFrance said. “It’s a conservative estimate.” While the study included patients 45 years or older, 57 percent of them were older than 65. LaFrance initiated the study last year. “It was, in part, due to hearing anecdotal reports of particular individuals living in the hospitals for really long periods of time and not being able to get out,” LaFrance said. “There was no other data source that could really [shed light on this issue].” In extreme cases, he was hearing of people staying in a hospital for more than a year. LaFrance said he was starting to hear more stories of longer-than-normal hospital stays and from various places, so he decided to create the survey. But, since it was the first study of its kind, there are no historical data to compare the findings with. “It's hard to say if this is better or worse than five years ago or some other time in the past,” LaFrance said. Still, the study serves as a window into a rarely seen and poorly understood problem. And with the population aging in the Granite State, the problem is likely to worsen if underlying causes are left unaddressed. “We’re going to have more folks, potentially, with these needs, but it’s not clear that the systems are in place [to handle them],” LaFrance said.

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 7


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What are the goals you’re trying to achieve for the Manchester Historic Association? One thing I want to do is try to inject some energy into the Millyard Museum. There are people in Manchester who think history here ended in 1935 when the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company declared bankruptcy. For me, the interesting stuff just got started at that time. The people of Manchester got together and decided they did not want to be subject to the whims of a single, monolithic employer. More than 17,000 people were put out of work when Amoskeag failed. They put together a body and they raised a ton of money and they created an entity called Amoskeag Industries. By doing so, they were able to purchase all of the property on the millyard and, when the people of the city had control, they were able to diversify and bring in different industries so we would not have that threat of one gigantic employer failing. They were so successful in what they did, that, over time, the March of Time newsreel people came to Manchester and they created a short film, which showed in movie theaters all over the world. ... They referred to Manchester as the city that wouldn’t die. … We just put up a display right now celebrating the Manchester Monarchs winning the Calder Cup. … That’s history. You published a book a few years back highlighting Queen City celebrities and some lesser-known heroes. Who was the most inspiring figure to you? You go from the ‘towering titans’ like a Richard McDonald who, with his brother Maurice, founded the McDonald’s hamburger empire, to a Martin Revson who founded Revlon Cosmetics. Those are pretty high on the scale, but there were others who were maybe less celebrated but I believe are noteworthy in their own way. One of them is Manchester historian John Jordan, to whom the book is dedicated. … He’s forgotten more about Manchester than I’ll ever know. He Five favorites Favorite book: The Fifties by David Halberstam Favorite movie: Annie Hall Favorite musician: Jimmy Buffett Favorite food: Anything by my wife. Favorite thing about NH: Manchester.

inspires me more and more to keep learning about the city all the time.

When did you first get into history and Manchester history in particular? I’m the prodJohn Clayton uct of my parents and grandparents. I’m a millrat. My folks worked in the mills, my grandparents owned a rooming house and housed millworkers, so the lore of Manchester was just a part of my growing up. My folks and my grandparents were always really good about explaining what was happening here.

What’s a hidden gem from Manchester’s history that you uncovered in your research that you think everyone should know? Quite honestly, I think the hidden gem is the Millyard Museum. I can’t tell you how many times people will say to me, ‘I never knew this was here’ or ‘What a great place. How come people don’t know about this?’ So, we are the undiscovered gem here in the Millyard Museum and it’s up to me to make sure that we don’t remain undiscovered for long.

What do you have going on at the Millyard Museum these days? We are in the process of putting together a presidential exhibit that will tie in with the primary. We’re going to make a public plea for anything, buttons, bumper stickers, posters, photographs of Manchester people interacting with those who would like to become president — not just this go-around, but previous election cycles. ... We’ve been visited by every president since Teddy Roosevelt and William Howard Taft. ... Manchester is a pretty powerful place when it comes to politics.

Any advice for budding historians? Talk to your parents. Talk to your grandparents. They have stories that you may have heard a hundred times and you hope you never hear them again, but talk to them and, this time, really listen, because the secrets to Manchester are in the people who make this the special place that it is. — Ryan Lessard


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An article in the July 5 issue of Time magazine, “What are we not known for,” listed one lesser-known superlative for each state in the country. So what is New Hampshire not known for? Having the most pizzerias per capita — 3.9 per 10,000 people. QOL Score: 0 (+1 for more pizza choices, -1 because pizza isn’t exactly health food) Comment: The secret’s out — and perhaps it’s the impetus behind the anticipated increase in tourism noted above.

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Last week’s column dealt with seeing the glass as half full or half empty. But after what happened to the Celtics on draft night, I think I should have waited a week. Then the “half full” response would start with a Ralph Kramden-like “humina, humina” and take longer to elaborate on than the more succinct “half empty” response, which would go something like this: OHHH … blank … NOT AGAIN!!!!!! That’s because shooting-challenged point guard Terry Rozier at 16 and long-range shooter RJ Harris at 28 pretty much mirrored last year’s selection of Marcus Smart and James Young. That had the masses on talk radio calling for Danny Ainge’s head. And since the new guys were picked in latter slots, who can argue, besides me? Of course most now clamoring were the same people saying playoff experience was much more important than draft position. Well folks, you can’t have it both ways. The other notion was that they took Rozier because it’ll take Marcus Smart to pry one of their three highly regarded young bigs away from Philly. Some were also upset they didn’t take Arkansas’ Bobby Portis at 16. He’s an appealing high motor player, but how is taking an under-sized power forward also not redundant after taking Kelly Olynyk and Jared Sullinger in two of the last three drafts? That’s the problem with all the picks they have: Everything is going to be redundant unless they can get into position to get the quality defensive anchor and alpha scorer they need — which is going to take great draft position or free agency money. Does that mean all the first-round picks accumulated aren’t worth it, as WEEI midday guy Tim Benz suggests? Well, aside from never asking a 5’5” guy basketball talent evaluation questions, no, it doesn’t. It just means that some over-rated how valuable they are or that as in the case of the grumpy radio version of Dan Shaughnessy they don’t understand how to use them. For instance, trading their 29th overall pick to Phoenix last winter for Isaiah Thomas seems like nice value, especially when the original trade they got it from also yielded Tyler Zeller for taking on salary for the Cavs to bring in Kevin Love. The frustrations are created by unrealistic expectations. And contrary to what some were saying, they didn’t come from the Cs. It was the media (me included) and the same type of fan sentiment that said the Sox might win 120 after getting Carl Crawford and Adrian Gonzalez a few winters ago behind it. Danny’s mistake was appearing too desperate to move, so people held out for the moon. And Charlotte almost got it when, due to what

can only be described as a textbook case of temporary insanity, Danny incredibly offered four first-round and two second picks for the ninth pick to take Duke’s Winston Justice. My question is, was he out of his mind? To give that, I’d have to know Winston would become the next Michael Jordan, a fact apparently missed by everyone since he eventually slid to Miami at 10. It’s not that you can’t get a great player down there. Indiana got Paul George there and after a major 1998 slide Paul Pierce went ninth. It’s just that even Jordan wouldn’t have commanded a haul like that coming out of college. And since he’s not as accomplished as a GM as on the court, thankfully he was on the phone to again get it wrong by turning Danny down. Part of the issue is luck, something that, aside from the Pierce slide, they haven’t had much of since trading Gerald Henderson to Seattle for a first-round pick that came up No. 2 in the 1986 lottery. But it was used on illfated Len Bias, and it’s been downhill since. And again, the dice were cold when they couldn’t find a trade partner to move up and Larry Bird took the last potential defensive big off the board by taking Texas seven-footer Myles Turner at 11. Now do you see why I didn’t want them to make the playoffs? The nice end-of-the-year run created an illusion they’re closer than they are, where two moves could get another Ray Allen and Kevin Garnett. But they didn’t come with just two moves. It was more like a gazillion trades to finally get in 2007 position, starting with the 2003 trade of Antoine Walker to Dallas. Thus the growth was slow. Yes, playoff experience is valuable, but they didn’t have enough down low defensively or the goto-scorer needed to win big. That could come next year when they’re closer to being a real contender. For now they needed to be lower in the draft to continue building. As for taking Dozier at 16, many say it was a stretch, but considering the hit and miss rate in the middle of the draft, I’m OK with taking the best player available there rather than reaching to fill a need. The last time they did that, they took (not so) Fab Melo at 22, who didn’t last the year. Bottom line: Rome wasn’t built in a day and Danny’s still in the maneuvering phase, which requires patience. So for now the accumulated assets and current redundancies, along with their cap space, can be put to use to keep getting better until the big trade is there to make or one of the next three Brooklyn picks from the KG/Pierce trade hopefully falls into the Top 5.

Email Dave Long at dlong@hippopress. com.


Jones coming back east The Big Story: The Colts’ Tom Matte did it the other way in a 1965 playoff game emergency and some say Tim Tebow should be one and is masquerading as QB, but when was the last time a quarterback shifted to running back and played a major role in winning a football game? The answer is last Saturday night when Londonderry’s Eric Fairweather ran for 107 yards on 18 carries as the tailback in leading the East to a 29-15 win in the annual CHaD All-Star football game at Saint Anselm. Sports 101: Who holds the record for the most home runs, most RBI and most stolen bases in All-Star Game history? Road Trip of the Week: It goes to the SNHU hoopsters’ four-game summer swing through Greece, where either the Penmen have morphed into a juggernaut or the talent pool from their opponents is as barren as the Greek treasury. Amherst’s Devin Gilligan led SNHU to a narrow 94-35 win over TeleUnicom to kick off a four-game tour with 26 points and then BJ Cardarelli went for 25 in another nail-biter ending with a 112-69 win over AEK basketball club in Game 2. Game 3 was a closer 10680 win over Trikala when Gilligan had 28 and Rodney Sanders 26 more.

The Numbers

5 – hits over seven innings allowed by Drew Merrick in leading Sweeney Post to a 7-1 win over Concord Post 21 in American Legion baseball action when Dan O’Connor had three hits and two RBI. 11 – hours it took to hear Tom Brady’s deflate-gate appeal. 13 – games out of first

Alumni News: Yes, Monarchs fans, the Martin Jones traded to the Bruins in last week’s deal that sent Milan Lucic to L.A. is the same Martin Jones who spent two seasons and part of another beginning in 2011 between the pipes for the locals. Is This an Honor or Predicament? – Predicament of the Week: Can the college football season be far off if the pre-season All-American picks are out? The first of the bunch is the USA College Football FCS Preseason All-America Team, which selected UNH’s Sean Goldrich as its first team quarterback. Sports 101 Answer: The All-Star game homer champ is Stan Musial with 6. Ted Williams knocked in the most runs with 12, and with 6 the stolen base king is Willie Mays, who also has the most at-bats, hits, runs, triples, total bases and games played. On This Date – July 2: 1963 – Juan Marichal and 42-year-old Warren Spahn each pitch fifteen scoreless innings before Willie Mays wins it for SF with a 16thinning homer. 1964 – Jose Canseco, steroid-era squealer, is born. 1993 – Mets hurler Anthony Young loses his 25th straight game.

place for the AA affiliate of the supposedly stacked Red Sox farm system after losing two of three to the F-Cats last week to limp out of town at 26 and 46 on the Pitchfork year. records & stereo 86 – slot Bedford’s Mike 2 South Main Street Robinson taken overall Concord, was NH 03301 by San Jose in last week’s NHL draft. Since the 6’4” goalie is heading into his senior year at Lawrence

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Academy, decision time is still a year off heading to the NHL or UNH, where he previously committed to play in 2016. 4,606 – largest crowd at Northeast Delta Dental for the aforementioned series with Portland’s C-Dogs during Wednesday’s 3-1 F-Cats win on Wednesday when KC Hobson’s two-run homer was the big blow.

Ralph Kramden: The harebrained main character of the famed 1950s TV show The Honeymooners. The show had him going from one calamity to the next with sidekick Ed Norton and Ralph would always begin explaining his latest half-baked notion gone awry by stammering, “Humina, humina, humina….” Antoine Walker Trade Ancestry Path: To Dallas in 2003 for Raef LaFrenz, Jiri Welsch and a 2004 first-round pick that became Delonte West. Welsch was traded to Cleveland for the 2007 first-round pick later sent to Phoenix for the 2006 pick used to get Rajon Rondo and the huge cap space from Brian Grant’s contract used to fit KG under the cap in 2007. Delonte was traded in 2007 along with No. 5 overall pick (Jeff Green) and Wally Szczerbiak to Seattle for Ray Allen, which also convinced Kevin Garnett the Celtics had enough talent to win it all. Szczerbiak incidentally came in a trade for looney Ricky Davis that also netted the T-Wolves first pick in 2009, which means Ainge used Minnesota’s own pick to get KG from them! The Jordan Draft Record: Unenviable record highlighted by taking 7-footer Kwame Brown first overall in 2001 ahead of Tyson Chandler, Joe Johnson and Zach Randolph. In 2006 it was Adam Morrison at three over Brandon Roy, Rudy Gay and Rondo. 2007: UNC’s Brandon Wright one spot ahead of Joakim Noah. In 2011 it was can’t-shoot-a-lick Bismack Biyombo over Kawhi Leonard.

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 13


The Fourth of July falls on a weekend this year, making it a prime holiday for days-long celebrations. The Hippo has your guide to everything from where to watch fireworks to how to set off your own (safely and legally, of course). We also have some delicious culinary ideas — red, white and blue and beyond — plus fun games that will keep boredom at bay when the food is gone but the fireworks have yet to start. Whether you want to go to a parade or invite people over for some Fourth fun, the Hippo has ideas to make your celebration sparkle.

Where to go for Fourth of July celebrations By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

Check out these Independence Day events happening Friday, July 3, and Saturday, July 4. Some are fireworks or parades only, while others are day-long celebrations with live music, food, family activities and more.

Amherst Fourth of July Celebration

Featuring fireworks, a parade, hot air balloon rides, family activities, food vendors, demonstrations and live music. When: Fireworks will be held Friday, July 3 at dusk. Parade and other events will begin Saturday, July 4, at 10 a.m. Where: Fireworks will be held at the Souhegan High School, 412 Boston Post Road. The parade will launch from Wilkins Elementary School, 80 Boston Post Road, HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 14

and proceed through Main Street and side roads. Other festivities will be held at the Village Green, 2 Main St. Visit: amherstnh.gov

Canobie Lake Park fireworks

Fireworks over the lake at the amusement park When: Friday, July 3, and Saturday, July 4, at 9:30 p.m. Where: Canobie Lake Park, 85 N. Policy St., Salem Visit: canobie.com

Concord Fourth of July Celebration

Featuring fireworks, live music, games and food When: Saturday, July 4, at dusk Where: Memorial Field, Fruit Street Visit: concordnh.gov

Derry fireworks

When: Saturday, July 4, dusk Where: Best viewing areas are Hood Commons, Crystal Avenue and Tsienneto Road Visit: derry-nh.org

Dover fireworks

When: Saturday, July 4, 9:15 p.m. Where: Henry Law Park, Henry Law Ave. Visit: dovernh.org

Hampton Beach fireworks

When: Saturday, July 4, 9:30 p.m. Where: On the beach, across from C Street Visit: hamptonbeach.org

Hopkinton Fourth of July Celebration

Featuring a parade, road race, canoe and kayak race, live music, family activities and a cookie bake-off

When: Saturday, July 4, parade begins at noon, family activities begin at 12:30 p.m. Where: Parade begins at Hopkinton High School, 297 Park Ave., Contoocook, and proceeds through Fountain Square towards Contoocook Village Cemetery. Other festivities held at Houston Park, 41 Houston Drive, Hopkinton. Visit: hopkintonrec.com

Manchester Independence Day Celebration

Featuring fireworks, food vendors and live music When: Friday, July 3, music will begin at 7:30 p.m., and fireworks will begin around 9:30 p.m. Where: Arms Park, 10 Arms St. Visit: manchesternh.gov


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A fife and drum unit marches through Central Square in the New Boston parade. Courtesy photo.

Featuring fireworks, parade, live music, road race, pancake breakfast and family activities When: A holiday concert will he held Friday, July 3, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Other festivities will be held Saturday July 4, family activities from noon to 9 p.m., parade at 1 p.m. and fireworks at 9 p.m. Where: July 3 concert at Abbie Griffin Park. Parade proceeds from 515 Daniel Webster Highway to Merrimack High School, 38 McElwain St. Fireworks held at Merrimack High School. Other activities held at Mastricola Elementary School, 7 School St. Visit: merrimackparksandrec.org

Milford Fourth of July Family Fun Day & Fireworks

Featuring fireworks, a bike parade, family activities, live music and free access to the pool When: Saturday, July 4, parade and activities at noon, concert at 8 p.m., fireworks at dusk Where: Keyes Memorial Park, Elm Street Visit: milford.nh.gov

Nashua Fourth of July Celebration

Featuring fireworks, live music and family activities When: Saturday, July 4, family activities from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., concert at 6 p.m., and fireworks at dusk Where: Holman Stadium, 67 Amherst St. Visit: nashuanh.gov

New Boston 84th Annual Fourth of July Celebration

Featuring fireworks, parade, live music,

a bonfire and family activities. $5 admission fee for persons 12 and older. When: Saturday, July 4, parade at 10 a.m., family activities begin at noon, bonfire at 8 p.m., fireworks at 9 p.m. Where: Parade launches from the top of High Street and proceeds to the Hillsborough County Youth Center Foundation fairgrounds, off River Road, where the rest of the celebration will take place. Visit: newboston4thofjuly.org

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NH Fisher Cats Fourth of July Fireworks

Special Fourth of July fireworks will follow the baseball game When: Saturday, July 4, after the game, which starts at 7 p.m. Where: Northeast Delta Dental Stadium, 1 Line Drive, Manchester Visit: nhfishercats.com

Pelham Independence Day Celebration

Featuring fireworks, food vendors, family activities and live music When: Friday, July 3, time TBA Where: Pelham Elementary School, 61 Marsh Road Visit: pelhamcommunityspirit.org

Portsmouth fireworks

When: Friday, July 3, 9:15 p.m. When: Leary Field, Junkins Ave. Visit: portsmouthnh.com

Salem Independence Day Celebration

Featuring fireworks, food vendors, live music and family activities When: Saturday, July 4, activities and concert at 6 p.m., fireworks at 9:30 p.m. Where: Salem High School, 44 Geremonty Drive Visit: townofsalemnh.org

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Join Us at the Castle for These Upcoming Events: Acoustic Nights and Jazz at Sunset Join us for Acoustic Monday nights or Thursday Jazz at Sunset both at 5:30PM. Enjoy dinner and live music and watch the sunset over Lake Winnipesaukee. Tickets are $10 and are required in advance. For more information call 603-476-5414.

Antique & Classic Automobile Event Join us Saturday, July 11 from 10:00AM to 3:00PM for the Antique & Classic Automobile Event. Come view stunning autos dating from the turn of the century through 1979. Spectator fee of $5. Food and beverages available for purchase. For more information about these events and more, visit our website.

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Merrimack Fourth of July Festivities

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 15


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Bruce Walters, chef/owner of The Black Forest Cafe in Amherst, said a quick and easy way to make any dessert patriotic is with blueberries and strawberries. “We have fresh fruit tarts with strawberries and blueberries and we’ll cut out white chocolate stars to go with it,” he said in a phone interview. Denise Nickerson, owner of The Bakeshop on Kelley Street in Manchester, agrees that colorful fruit makes a festive treat, such as putting blueberries, strawberries, blackberries and raspberries on a star-shaped puff pastry with whipped cream. “Find inspiration in everyday treats,” she said in a phone interview. “Just [change] it a bit to go with the Fourth of July theme.” She likes to decorate cookies with mini hot dogs and hamburgers made of icing, top eclairs with sprinkles or dip strawPimiento cheese From the kitchen of Bruce Walters

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Barbecues, hamburgers, picnics and hot dogs — that’s what comes to mind when most people think of dining on the Fourth of July. While meat on the grill might be the star, sides and desserts can help complete the day of patriotic revelry. Plus, making a meal with a number of smaller dishes and desserts helps facilitate the flow of eating for a day-long party, says Chelsey Erickson, chef/owner of Finesse Pastries in Manchester. “I like to have a little bit of everything, get a taste of everything and get a variety,” she said, “instead of having one gigantic thing and kind of being full on that.”

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2½ pounds medium boiling potatoes, peeled 3 tablespoons cider vinegar 1 cup mayonnaise 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard ½ cup chopped sweet onion Salt and pepper Scallions

Red, white and blue vanilla bean macarons from Finesse Pastries. Courtesy photo.

berries in white chocolate and then blue sanding sugar. Another easy option for adding a pop of color anywhere is food coloring. Erickson makes a red, white and blue macaron (a vanilla bean ganache inside with one red shell and one blue shell) along with layered berry dishes. She said a little drop of food coloring can go a long way. Use it in the filling of a cream puff or for a bowl of whipped cream to top ice cream. “Anything that has whipped cream in it, just throw a blob of red [or blue] food coloring and it’s Fourth of July,” she said. Although colors can be fun, making everything red, white or blue isn’t the only way to incorporate a patriotic theme into a meal. Walters suggests using classic American flavors to go along with the theme of 1 teaspoon red pepper sauce 1 teaspoon salt 1 whole roasted red pepper, chopped fine (Purchase roasted or roast and peel yourself) Mix all ingredients together with a stand mixer. Serve as spread with crackers or on top of burgers.

Boil potatoes in a large saucepan until just tender, about 15 to 30 minutes, depending on size of potatoes. In a colander, drain potatoes and cool to warm. Cut cooled potatoes into pieces and immediately toss with vinegar. Stir in the mayonnaise, mustard & onion. Add salt and pepper, to taste. Garnish with chopped scallions. Serve chilled or at room temperature.


the day, such as making s’mores or even a batch of s’mores brownies. “That’s classic American, campfire picnic [dessert] without having to beat people over the head with red, white and blue,” he said.

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In general, think of dishes that are simple to make, eat and transport. “If we’re taking something to the beach or a cookout, you want something easy to transport [that doesn’t require] a lot of lastminute attention,” Walters said. Whichever dishes you decide to dole out, try serving the food in waves to ensure freshness. “Growing up we would definitely do waves of food too because you’d eat a bunch and you’d be full,” Erickson said. “If you put it all out at once and it doesn't get eaten, in a couple hours everybody’s like, ‘We’re hungry again!’ so we come out with more food.”

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Make everyday desserts festive with red, white and blue sprinkles. Photo courtesy of The Black Forest Cafe.

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One thing to keep in mind for an outdoor meal in July is the inevitable heat and humidity. Do your best to plan for desserts and dishes that won’t fall apart in the heat. “Basically you just want to keep it super light,” Erickson said. “You’re eating a ton of food anyway, it’s hot out, [so] nothing heavy.” Stay away from overly creamy dishes that will melt or spoil, she said, going instead with a plate of watermelon or an array of cookies. They’ll last the whole day and “you don’t have to worry about getting anybody sick or something just completely melting,” she said. Opt for cold or chilled sides, like cucumber salad, macaroni salad, cole slaw, marinated vegetables, sliced tomato topped with basil and corn on the cob with flavored butters. For a finger food to munch on throughout the day, Walters suggested pimiento cheese, a staple item in the South made of cheddar cheese, cream cheese and roasted red pepper. Use it as a spread for crackers or as the topping for a burger. “I think for finger foods … I like easy things like dips,” he said. All it takes is a box of crackers and sliced vegetables to pair with guacamole or hummus.

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Outdoor activity ideas for the whole family

The fourth is on a Saturday this year, which means more time for holiday shenanigans — but what do you do when the barbecue is over and the fireworks have yet to begin? The Hippo talked with Chris Webster, downtown Manchester YMCA sports director, for some game ideas both kids and adults love.

Traditional games

Cornhole: Buy this game at the store or make it yourself; how-to tips are online, but Webster says you could do just as well with four bricks (for elevation), six bean bags and two slabs of wood with holes cut in the middle. The game is kind of like the arcade game Skeeball, except it’s simpler — instead of rolling a ball, you’re throwing a

bean bag, and instead of trying to knock it in the 100 or 50 slot, you’re trying to get it in a single hole. The structures are set up opposite one another (like a game of horseshoes) and you have two people per team. A beanbag in the hole is worth three points, one on the board is one point. First to 21 (or 15 or 11) wins. Ladder ball/golf/toss: This game you could make yourself with some PVC piping, but it’s also a good investment to your backyard entertainment because of its portability. It’s similar to horseshoes, cornhole, etc., except instead of beanbags/ horseshoes, you’re throwing two golf balls attached by a piece of string, and you’re trying to wrap them around three steps of the ladder, each of which is worth different points. First to 21 is the winner. Scavenger hunt: Give each kid an item, hide it in the park/yard; first person to find his or her item is the winner.

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Water balloon toss: Partners line up, all equidistant apart. They take turns tossing a water balloon to each other. Those who make the catch take a step back, and this continues until only one pair is left. Drip, Drip, Drop: This is like Duck, Duck, Goose, except with water balloons. Players sit in a circle and the person who’s “it” carries a water balloon around the circle, replacing the “duck” with the “drip.” Instead of yelling “goose,” he’ll yell “drop” and pop the water balloon over someone’s head before running around the circle back into the empty spot. Water wiffle ball: Play this alongside the beach, at a pond, lake or ocean. The rules are the same as regular wiffle ball, except that nearly the entire field is in the water. (Home plate is in the sand, first, second and third are in the water. For older kids and adults who can swim.) Slip and slide: Not really a game, more a fun idea kids love. Add some water and dish soap to a Slip’N Slide game or giant tarp (which Webster says you can get for less than $10). Shoe relay: Divide everybody into two teams, and have everyone take their shoes off. Have someone not participating throw the shoes to the other side of the field/yard. One at a time, one person from each team sprints to the other side, finds his shoes, puts them on and ties

them, and then runs back to tag the next teammate. First team with all shoes on wins. (Webster says he usually will hide a shoe or two in an unexpected place for a laugh.) Sponge relay: Each team has a small empty bucket and large sponge near them at the start line. At the other end of the field/yard, there will be two larger buckets filled with water. Participants run to one end, dip the sponge into the bucket, run back, and squeeze the sponge out and pass on to the next runner. First team to fill the bucket with water wins. (For extra incentive, promise the winning team members they’ll get to dump water on the person of their choice.)

Frisbee games

Ultimate frisbee: Like football and frisbee combined — you play on a field with two end zones and split everyone into two teams. Whenever you’re holding the frisbee, you can’t take more than three steps before passing. If you drop the frisbee or the frisbee gets intercepted, it goes to the other team. Passing the frisbee into your end zone gets your team a point. Good for both kids and adults looking for a more athletic game, Webster said. KanJam: This is a trademark game you can buy at the store, but you could easily rig one up with a couple trash barrels. (Before it was patented, the game was called Garbage Can Frisbee.) You earn points by throwing discs at or into barrels.


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Before you light the fuse on that mortar cake or roman candle, there are a few things you should know about New Hampshire’s laws and how to safely set off your own fireworks. When it comes to enjoying fireworks this Fourth of July, there are a couple ways to go about it. For one, you can attend an official fireworks show put on by your local or nearby community. And Chris Wyman, an investigator with the state Fire Marshal's Office, says that's probably ideal. “The safest way to enjoy fireworks is to always enjoy a professional display,” Wyman said. But this is New Hampshire, the state that takes its freedoms at its own risk. So, if you want to buy consumer fireworks and launch them in your backyard, that may be an option depending on where you live.

Where you can launch

“In New Hampshire, consumer fireworks are actually known as permissible fireworks by the state law,” Wyman said. “Anyone who is the age of 21 or older can purchase, possess and use permissible fireworks here in New Hampshire, provided ... they're on their own property or have written permission from a landowner and they're using them in a community that has not restricted their possession or their use or even the sale by local ordinance.” Assuming you are of legal age, the first thing you need to know is if your town

or city has banned the use of fireworks. Just because it's legal in the state doesn't mean local governments can't have their say. “Each city and town can adopt their own local requirements,” Wyman said. If you are already in the market to buy some fireworks, you can drop in to a store that sells them. Wyman says current law requires stores to post a list of communities that restrict fireworks. Or, you can go online to the New Hampshire Department of Safety's Division of Fire Safety website (nh.gov/safety/divisions/ firesafety/special-operations/fireworks), where the same community list can be found. It's best not to make any assumptions, since you can live just a few short miles from a fireworks store and still not be allowed to fire them off at home. To give a few examples, the town of Derry is full of fireworks stores and has no restrictions on lighting up the sky, but neighboring Londonderry requires a permit for home use. Manchester and Bedford also require a permit while neighboring Goffstown bans it outright and Hooksett has no restrictions. Nashua and Salem don't allow consumer fireworks use at all, but nearby towns Windham and Pelham have zero restrictions. Concord has no restrictions. Merrimack requires a permit after 11 p.m.

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cherry bombs, those have actually been federally banned since the ’60s by the federal Child Safety Act,” Wyman said. “There are a few items which are deemed non-permissible fireworks or what would be considered illegal in New Hampshire,” Wyman said. “Those would be any type of firecracker, any type of bottle rocket or missile or any device that produces solely smoke as an effect, like a smoke bomb.” The reason smoke bombs were banned, according to Wyman, is that they can be used in a building or in a crowd to incite a panic or trigger a public safety response. “If you look at the top injury producers, it's firecrackers, bottle rockets and reloadable mortars,” Wyman said.

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said. “So, they're actually taking a consumer, and putting them into a position which [usually] is left to a licensed and trained pyrotechnician. … You can be severely injured if not even killed.” The mortars became legal in 2011 when the state law changed, eliminating a prohibition on several thousand fireworks and stripping a review committee from the power of restricting certain devices. “What we had was a permissible fireworks review board that reviewed consumer fireworks to deem, ‘Are they backyard fireworks appropriate for New Hampshire?’” Wyman said. Legislation has since been proposed to reinstate the ban on reloadable mortars, aerial spinners and parachutes, as well as restore the review board — which was downgraded to CHRIS WYMAN an advisory board — to its original powers to ban items. But those attempts failed to pass the legislature. The risks inherent in both reloadable mortars and spinners were made clear in 2012, when 13 people were injured when a large number of fireworks accidentally ignited on the back deck of a Pelham home. “You had 344 reloadable mortar shells that were stacked up on a deck. Basically, an aerial spinner-type device landed on the pile, which simultaneously ignited all the fireworks,” said Wyman. This happened, according to Wyman, who later investigated the scene, despite the fact that all the state laws, local ordinances and even safety instructions on the product's package were followed.

If you look at the top injury producers, it’s firecrackers, bottle rockets and reloadable mortars.

For a while, reloadable mortars were banned, but Wyman said that changed in recent years. Reloadable mortars are sold as a set of loose mortar shells and a single launch tube. The user loads the tube with the shell and lights the wick. Assuming everything goes as planned, the wick lights a lift charge that shoots the shell high up into the air, then it explodes with a colorful spray of light. The user repeats this until they run out of shells. The same thing that makes them popular among consumers — their unique interactivity — is also what makes them increasingly worrisome for public safety officials like Wyman. “Reloadable mortar shells require the consumer to be part of the final assembly, unlike any other firework,” Wyman


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Tuesday, July 7

A free public talk, “People, Pets and Lyme Disease,” will be held at the Weare Town Hall (16 North Stark Highway, Weare) at 7 p.m. Two presenters will talk about ways you can keep your family and pets safe from ticks and lyme disease. Refreshments will follow the program. Call 529-2044 for more information.

Tuesday, July 7

The Palace Theatre (80 Hanover St., Manchester) features a youth theater musical production of the classic fairytale Snow White & the Seven Dwarfs at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $9 for individuals and $8 for groups of 10 or more. Visit palacetheatre.org or call 558-6688.

Eat: Croissants On Fridays, July 10 and July 17, from 6 to 9:30 p.m., Finesse Pastries (968 Elm St., Manchester) will offer a class on croissants. Learn how to laminate dough as well as roll, shape and bake. The cost for the class is $150. Space is limited. Call 232-6592 or visit finessepastries.com to register.

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 22

Wednesday, July 8

Join the Hooksett Public Library (31 Mount Saint Mary’s Way, Hooksett) from 6:30 to 8 p.m. for a free lecture on Birds of New Hampshire. Presenter Stephen Hale will share the findings of his research on birds using colorful slides and audio recordings. Call 485-6092 or visit hooksettlibrary.org.

Drink: Wine WineNot Boutique (170 Main St., Nashua) is hosting a wine tasting on Saturday, July 11, from 1 to 4 p.m. Try five or more wines, paired with cheeses and other speciality foods, and learn from staff the story behind each wine and how to find a wine that suits you. This event is free. Visit winenotboutique.com or call 204-5569.

Head to the Merrimack Public Library (470 Daniel Webster Highway, Merrimack) at 7 p.m. for Songs and Stories from the War Years. Presenter Richard Kruppa, also known as “Ramblin’ Richard,” will perform songs from the World War II era, such as “Bluebirds over the White Cliffs of Dover” and “Sentimental Journey,” and tell of their background and significance. This program is free, but register to reserve your seat. Call 424-5021 or visit merrimack.lib.nh.us.

Be Merry: With balloons Thursday, July 9, through Sunday, July 12, is the 27th Annual Hillsborough Balloon Festival. Enjoy a weekend of carnival rides, live entertainment, food, kids activities, skydivers and hot air balloons. There will be fireworks Saturday night at 10 p.m., and the Hillsborough Hometown Parade on Sunday at noon. Parking is $5 per vehicle and admission is free. Visit balloonfestival.org for more information.

Looking for more stuff to do this week? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and online at hipposcout.com.


bite-sized lessons A BBQ Crowd-Pleaser Summer is all about fun, sun and of course, great food! Spend more time outdoors with this Match the flavors, drop the calories simple recipe that packs nutrition and big flavor with little effort. This crowd-pleasing dish With easy and simple ingredient swaps, you can recreate the flavors of your favorite higher calorie dishes, like cheesy pizza or creamy pasta, in lower calorie salads. Swap a Reuben Sandwich for this Fresh Express Turkey Reuben Salad without sacrificing taste.

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Marilyn Mills, Jean Bottillo-Faulis MS, MS, RDRD, LD, CDE Marilyn is available at the

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Serves: 4

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Ingredients: 6 ears corn-on-the-cob 1/4 cup Hellman’s® Real Mayonnaise 4 ® sour cream 3Serves: Tbsp. Cabot 3 Tbsp. chopped fresh cilantro 1/4 tsp. McCormick® crushed red pepper or ground cayenne pepper Juice from 1 lime 1 cloveIngredients: garlic Salad ® ® powder Tbsp. McCormick chili Iceberg Shreds® 12package Fresh Express 1/2 cup finely grated Parmesan 2 slices of rye bread 1/2 Taste of Inspirations sliced turkey breast Directions: 2 cups sauerkraut, rinsed and drained 1. Grill, boil shredded corn untilcheddar tender. 1/2 bag steam Cabot®orLight 2 dill pickles, sliced down the middle and 2. Meanwhile, combine remaining ingredients except cheese in small bowl. then diced into medium sizes

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3. Arrange hot corn on serving platter; cool 3 minutes. Drizzle with mayonnaise Dressing: mixture; turn to coat. Sprinkle with cheese. 1/2 cup low fat Thousand Island Dressing Recipie Tip: Make the spicy cream sauce for this dish ahead of time and refrigerate until youcroutons: are ready to prepare the corn. To make

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ARTS Messy, uncommon, contemporary Ann Trainor Domingue on “Sunstrokes” By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

To constantly reinvent yourself as an artist is difficult, particularly when you’ve been painting for years. And yet, Ann Trainor Domingue has found a way to do it in her little post-andbeam art studio, complete with original barn doors, painted pink, located alongside her Goffstown home. The 1900s building is filled with artwork, completed and half-finished, and is oozing with friendliness and playfulness. About 20 of those pieces will hang in a show, “Sunstrokes,” at the Sullivan Framing & Fine Art Gallery in Bedford through the month of July. They depict gardens, flowers and a cast of characters partly inspired by the florists at Apotheca right down the street. People who know Domingue may recognize her trademark style, but this collection is a noticeable drift from her norm, too. “What I love about Ann,” gallery owner Amy Sullivan said, “is that her body of work is always changing. … It’s hard as an artist to keep changing and recreating, and to not be stagnant, but I definitely feel she excels at that.” To paint some of Domingue’s favorite things — flowers, boats, coastlines See “Sunstrokes” by Ann Trainor Domingue Where: Sullivan Framing and Fine Art Gallery, 15 N. Amherst Road, Bedford, sullivanframing.com When: On view July 7 through July 31; reception Thurs., July 16, 6-9 p.m. Contact: anntrainordomingue.com

Ann Trainor Domingue outside her Goffstown art studio. Kelly Sennott photo.

and traditional New England architecture — without being trite can be challenging because it’s done so often here, but she’s had the right kinds of inspirations in 2014 and 2015, starting with a fellowship and residency in Provincetown, Mass., last September. “It was just a fantastic experience,” Domingue said. “But how can it not be, when you’re plunked down in an art-centric and eccentric place such as Provincetown? I got to stay there and get a much deeper understanding and feel of the place.” Her stay there invoked a bravery to be bolder in her paintings, which she describes as “messy, uncommon, friendly, contemporary art.” In “Free to Be,” for instance, she literally pasted a whimsical blue fabric on the canvas, which became a long-sleeved blue dress. “Happiness” was painted entirely on top of a swatch of fabric, but you

24 Art

can see hints of what’s underneath where Domingue scratched the paint away. (She had to complete it in five minutes before the paint dried.) Another piece (not in this show) literally has a beach stone tacked on, and surrounding it is a whirl of metallic blue and green paint and fabric. Even though she describes her art as “messy,” there’s a lot of careful planning involved. On her work desk is a collection of sketchbooks, where she considers color and composition for everything she does. Part of this interest in planning likely comes from 30-plus years working as an art director in advertising agencies. She knows the steps to take to create a design that will capture interest, both hers and the viewer’s, in a way that hasn’t been done a million times. “I’m really looking for some sense of order or surprise,” Domingue said. “The

28 Theater

Includes listings for gallery events, ongoing exhibits and classes. Includes listings, shows, auditions, workshops and more. To get listed, e-mail arts@hippopress.com. To get listed, e-mail arts@hippopress.com.

organization of space and shape is critical in any kind of art endeavor.” She likes simple, bold shapes — even when she paints people, she tries to draw them down to their simplest forms, which has its own challenges. “It’s not easy to pick and choose [what to include] from a complex thing such as a figure. Not to mention a clothed figure,” she added. Fabric is a new element to the work. She got the swatches from her sister-inlaw, a fiber artist and clothing designer, and they’re stored away in her desk drawer, containing polka dots, flowers and designs of all colors. Using the fiber started as a means to sign her name in the lower right hand corner of her paintings — she’d glue the fabric over the painting, as the texture of the acrylic was sometimes hard to write over — but soon it became splashed over the rest of her art too. “There was something just so cool about all these little bags with all these little swatches, so I started tearing them into strips and putting them into paintings. It’s just become something I’m really interested in working with,” Domingue said. Domingue has been a full-time artist for years. She teaches at the Currier Art Center, and she’s been represented by numerous galleries across New Hampshire and New England, but she spends most of her time creating in her art studio, music playing, pencil or paintbrush moving to bring about something new and inviting. “I will go full-spectrum. I love mixing color. I almost never use a color directly out of a tube. I’m always modifying or layering to try to find some depth,” she said.

28 Classical

Includes symphony and orchestral performances. To get listed, e-mail arts@hippopress.com.

Looking for more art, theater and classical music? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store or Google Play. Art Events • GOOD NEIGHBOR SERIES A series of cultural programs in the Sharon Arts Center exhibition gallery. The series will feature presentations by professional artists. First and third Saturdays of the month, 7-9:30 p.m. Sharon Arts Center , 30 Grove St., Peterborough. Free. Call 924-7676. sharonarts.org. • TRADITIONAL NATIVE AMERICAN TATTOO DEMONSTRATION Roger Longtoe Sheehan and Mike Plant demonstrate traditional Native tattoo-

ing. They’ll also talk about what their tattoos mean to them and about northeast Native tattooing. Sat., July 4, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum, 18 Highlawn Road, Warner. Visit indianmuseum.org, call 4562600. • MANCHESTER ARTS MARKET Market featuring works by artists and artisans of the Greater Manchester area. From 6 p.m. until sundown every Thursday July 9 through Aug. 27, except Aug. 13. Veteran’s Park, 889 Elm St., Manchester. Free. Visitgranitestateartsmarket.com.

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 24

• CONCORD ARTS MARKET Weekly juried outdoor artisan and fine art market. Every Saturday now through Oct. 3 excluding July 4, July 18 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Bicentennial Square, Concord. Visitgranitestateartsmarket.com. Fairs • GUNSTOCK MOUNTAIN RESORT 4TH OF JULY CRAFT FAIR More than 100 exhibitors present. Sat., July 4, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Gunstock Mountain Resort, 719 Cherry Valley Road, Gilford.

Openings • “MIA MEAD: EXPLORATIONS OF LIGHT AND COLOR” Showcases works Mead completed while traveling in France and works she produced since coming to Peterborough in 2008. On view July 3 through Aug. 1. Reception Fri., July 3, 5-7 p.m. Sharon Arts Exhibition Gallery, 30 Grove St., Peterborough. Call 924-7676. • “MYSTERY AND MAGIC” Art show of landscapes by Patricia S. Gordon. On view the month of July. Reception Fri., July 3, 5-8 p.m. Kennedy Gallery

and Custom Framing, 41 Market St., Portsmouth. Call 436-7007. • “KALEIDOSCOPE” Art show that demonstrates “quality and scope of student artwork from NH university campuses.” On view July 3 through Aug. 22. Reception Sun., July 5, at 5:30 p.m. Castle in the Clouds, 455 Old Mountain Road, Moultonborough. Visit castleintheclouds.org, call 476-5900. • PETER COE, ROSEMARY CONROY Show featuring work by these artists at Kimball Jenkins School of Art. On view July 6 through Aug. 28. Reception Thurs., July 16, 5-7 p.m.

Kimball Jenkins, 266 N. Main St., Concord. Visit kimballjenkins.com. • “SUMMER FUN” Featuring works by artists regularly represented at McGowan, including Kat O’Connor, John Bonner, Nancy Simonds, Susan Jaworski Stranc, etc. On view July 6 through Aug. 8. McGowan Fine Art, 10 Hills Ave., Concord. Visit mcgowanfineart.com, call 225-2515. • “NH ART ASSOCIATION AND LEAGUE OF NH CRAFTSMEN: A RETROSPECTIVE EXHIBIT” Com-


ARTS

SUN / 7.05

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Notes from the theater scene

• Andy’s Summer Playhouse’s new artistic director: Last week, the organization announced the appointment of Jared Mezzocchi to lead the organization into the future. Dozens of capable candidates were screened and interviewed, according to the release, but Mezzocchi was also chosen because of his ties to the youth theater company — he was also once an Andy’s kid, and he’s written and produced many of its summer shows the past several years. He received his MFA in Performance and Interactive Media Arts at Brooklyn College and is currently on the faculty at the University of Maryland, College Park, where he leads the projection design track in the MFA Design program. He has directed and/ or designed at theaters across the U.S. and Europe. His official start date is Aug. 1, but he’s already in Wilton directing his original production, The Kid of Billy the Kid, which opens July 18. Visit andyssummerplayhouse.org. • New season announced at Palace: There will be lots of music and dancing during the 2015-2016 mainstage season at The Palace Theatre, which includes Buddy: The Buddy Holly Story (Sept. 11 through Oct. 3), The Addams Family (Oct. 23 through Nov. 14), Nunsense A-Men (Jan. 22 through Feb. 13), Rock of Ages (March 4 through March 26), Singin’ in the Rain plimenting Scheier exhibition; more than 100 paintings, prints, pieces of fine craft made by artists and craftspeople from the 1930’s and 1970’s. On view through Sept. 28. Gallery talk Sat., July 18, at 11 a.m.; and Sat., Sept. 19, at 11 a.m., with co-curators Robert Chase and Richard Candee. Discover Portsmouth, 10 Middle St., Portsmouth. Suggested $10 donation. Visit portsmouthhistory.org, email dominique@portsmouthhistory.org, call 436-8433. • MIKE SHALHOUP’S HISTORIC NASHUA Iconic black and white depiction of life in Nashua in the 1950’s and 1960’s, seen through Telegraph photographer. On view July 22 through August. Opening reception Wed., July 22, 7-9 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Visit nashuahistorical@comcast.net, call 589-4610. In the Galleries • “SEE YOU AGAIN” Exhibition featuring works of Amparo Carvajal-Hufschmid and Lucy Mink. On view through July 3.

MUSIC

Look for this Tra d e m a r k

JASON LESCALLEET & KEVIN DRUMM

SUN / 7.12

MUSIC

LYDIA LOVELESS W/ JACOB AUGUSTINE Jared Mezzocchi. Courtesy photo.

(April 15 through May 7) and Billy Elliot (June 3 through June 25). Visit palacetheatre.org for details. • A culturally revived downtown Laconia? A deal was announced that the Belknap Economic Development Council will purchase the historic Colonial Theatre in Laconia for $1.4 million, according to NHPR; the city will loan the group the money to buy the theater and assist in raising the $15 million more needed for renovations. The theater, which opened in 1914 but has been shut down since 2001, still has the ceiling, stage and other pieces intact but will need a lot of rehabilitation. “The architecture is incredible and it really is a piece of New Hampshire’s history and Laconia’s history, so we really look forward to bringing it back to full use and being a great civic amenity for the city and the region,” said Justin Slattery, executive director of the Belknap Economic Development Council, during the NHPR interview. He said he envisions it being a place for the community. — Kelly Sennott

McGowan Fine Art, 10 Hills Ave., Concord. Visit mcgowanfineart.com, call 225-2515. • LYDIA MARTIN, PRISCILLA LEVESQUE Exhibitions featuring art by these artists, “Loteria II” and “The Light in Small Towns,” respectively. On view through July 25. Whistler House Museum of Art, 243 Worthen St., Lowell. • “JOURNEYS: 13 PERSPECTIVES” 13 studio artists at Brush Gallery’s upcoming show. On view through July 26. The Brush Art Gallery & Studios, 256 Market St., Lowell. Call 978-459-7819, visit thebrush.org, email director@ thebrush.org. • “EVERYTHING ILLUMINATED” Landscapes, skyscapes and seascapes by Sean Ware, Kate Doyle and Timothy Wilson. On view now through July 26. Drift Contemporary Art Gallery, 375 Little Harbor Road, Portsmouth. Visit www.driftgallery.com. • “RAILSBACK CURVE” Site-specific installation by New York-based artist, composer

and multi-media instrumentalist Eli Keszler. On view May 30 through July 26. 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth. Visit 3Sarts.org, call 766-3330. • SOO RYE YOO Small works exhibition; includes paintings and drawings inspired by journey from winter to spring. On view now through July 31. Soo Rye Art Gallery, 11 Sagamore Road, Rye. Visit sooryeartgallery.com. • MARGARET L. WOITKOWSKI, DANIEL TOMOLONIS, ROBERTA WOITKOWSKI Show featuring work by the artists. On view through July. Rodgers Memorial Library, 194 Derry Road, Hudson. Visit rodgerslibrary.org, call 886-6030. • INVITATIONAL PRINTMAKING EXHIBIT Gallery show with art by Susan Amons, Catherine Green, RP Hale, Catherine Kernan, Annette Mitchell, Briony Morrow-Cribbs, Alice Spencer, Zdzkoria Sikora. On view through Aug. 9. Mill Brook Gallery & Sculpture Garden, 236 Hopkinton Road, Concord. Visit millbrookgallery.com, call 226-2046.

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When living history actress Gwendolyn Quezaire-Presutti got a suggestion that she add Harriet Tubman to her list of historical personalities about five years ago, she was reluctant. “I thought the story had been told to death, and I just didn’t want to do it,” she said via phone last week. At that point, she’d been performing as and telling stories of significant African-American females from history for a while. She’d chosen women she identified with or whose stories had been swept under the rug — like Oney Judge, who escaped from George Washington’s executive mansion during his final months in office. (“George Washington held slaves! While they were fighting for their freedom from the English!”) Another was Madam C.J. Walker, who became America’s first female millionaire by creating and selling African-American hair products. But John Horrigan, who was running a history festival in Massachusetts, kept asking, so finally, she said she’d look into it. “I said, ‘OK, let me do some research.’ So I did, and oh my gosh, it blew me away,” Quezaire-Presutti said. “That’s when I learned Harriet had another life after the Underground Railroad.” This other life made the hero less ethereal, more real, in Quezaire-Presutti’s opinion. (“There’s nothing wrong with the Underground Railroad [story], but what they’ve done to it — they’ve made it look mythical,” she said.) During her search, she discovered that, in addition to having served as a spy and conductor, outsmarting slave catchers with disguises and wit, Tubman had a “sharp military mind.” In 1863, she became the first woman to lead an armed assault during the Civil War; it was to rescue 750 slaves on a collection of plantations along the Combahee River, and with 300 soldiers, “she didn’t lose one.” “She was just brilliant. There’s so much information on her, the hardest part was figuring out what to put in and what to leave out,” Quezaire-Presutti said. “She’s been quotSee Gwendolyn Quezaire-Presutti

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Where: Amherst Town Library, 14 Main St., Amherst, 673-2288, amherstlibrary.org When: Thursday, July 9, at 7 p.m. Admission: Free, but registration is required; visit the site, call or email library@amherstlibrary.org

Gwendolyn Quezaire-Presutti as Harriet Tubman. Courtesy photo.

ed a lot. She couldn’t read or write, but that doesn’t mean she wasn’t intelligent, you see.” Tubman had many nicknames. Abolitionist John Brown called her “General Tubman,” and to others she was the “Moses of her people.” She also served as a nurse and, after the war, spent her remaining years tending to family and people in need. “This woman was fearless, and everything she earned, she put back into the individuals,” Quezaire-Presutti said. Quezaire-Presutti gets really into her performances; when she began, she had no theater background, only a passion for history. She sharpened her skills with an adult program at The Hartford Stage in Connecticut, and more than once, she’s attended a playwriting intensive in Indiana. She’s also the current artist-in-residence at numerous historical societies, museums and organizations, including the New Hampshire Humanities Council. Whenever she rehearses or performs, she becomes the characters. She takes on their persona so much that she jokes her husband becomes a widower from the time she slips the costume on. Quezaire-Presutti was very pleased Tubman’s portrait was top choice to grace U.S. currency. “I was excited because finally, she’s getting the recognition she so well deserved,” she said. Giving these ferocious African-American women that recognition is one of the reasons she provides these presentations; lots of audience members have never heard of these women or, like her, didn’t know how large their roles in history really were. “There’s always an underside of the story that needs to surface. This is why I do such characters: to give this integral portrait of a historical event or person,” she said. Plus, “The majority of history was written by men, so women’s history needed to be told.”


ARTS

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• “COMING OF AGE: ARTISTS UNDER 30” Featuring work by 20 young artists from around the country in a variety of media. On view July 3 through Aug. 27. Sharon Arts Center, 30 Grove St., Peterborough. Call 924-7676. • “IMAGINING THE UNIVERSE” Art show with paintings by Mark Johnson and Shiao-Ping Wang. On view now through Aug. 28. LaBelle Winery, 345 NH-101, Amherst. Visit labellewinerynh.com, mcgowanfineart.com. • “FROM BIRDS TO BEASTS: AUDUBON’s LAST GREAT ADVENTURE” Art exhibition that includes James Audubon’s interest in mammals and birds. On view May 23 through Aug. 30. Currier Museum of Art, 150 Ash St., Manchester. Visit currier.org. • “OF BEASTS AND BEAUTIES: CHILDREN’S BOOK

ILLUSTRATORS” Showcase of original drawings, sketches, objects made by local children’s book illustrators. On view through Sept. 6. Children’s Museum of NH, 6 Washington St., Dover. No admission required to view show. Call 742-2002, visit childrens-museum.org. • “SCHOOLS OF THOUGHT IV: UNH” Exhibition of works of furniture by makers from the UNH Furniture Studies Program. Featured artists include Jeffrey Cooper, David Masury, Michael Ciardelli, Mark Ragonese and Leah Woods. On view through Sept. 7. Furniture Masters’ Gallery, 49 S. Main St., Concord. Visit furnituremasters.org. • “FRIENDS AND FELLOW TRAVELERS: A TRIBUTE TO GERRY WILLIAMS” Art show by NH Potters Guild, contains work of Gerry Williams. On view through Sept. 18. League of NH Craftsmen headquarters, 49

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cy, all of whom worked in a variety of media including paint, sculpture and mixed media. They looked at what distinguishes human beings, through searches for meaning, love, depression and death. There’s a reception on Saturday, July 11, from 4 to 6 p.m. Visit theloadingdockgallery.com or call 978-656-1687. • Leadership transition at Discover Portsmouth: Kathleen Soldati has been promoted to interim executive director, Richard Candee moved to the chair of the exhibits committee and financial executive Ed Mallon takes reins as chair. Founding executive director Maryellen Burke steps down to lead a major gift development for Nantucket Cottage Hospital, an affiliate of MassGeneral; Soldati, who runs SoldatiPR and managed a multi-platform marketing program for The Music Hall, will perform as director until the board completes a formal search. Discover Portsmouth was created when the Portsmouth Historical Society took over the old library building in 2008, and is dedicated to creating a downtown space that focuses on protecting and promoting the city’s cultural heritage. — Kelly Sennott

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• Summer at McGowan Fine Art: The Concord art gallery (10 Hills Ave., Concord) opens its sunshine-themed show, “Summer Fun,” July 6, and it will be on view through Aug. 8 during regular business hours. The collection reflects the imagery of summertime, and brings together a selection of artists McGowan Fine Art regularly represents, including Kat O’Connor, John Bonner, Nancy Simonds and Susan Jaworski Stranc. Call 225-2515 or visit mcgowanfineart.com. • Hampton Beach master sculptor: First place winner at the 2015 Hampton Beach Master Sand Sculpting Competition was Karen Fralich from Ontario, Canada, for her piece, “Life,” which depicted the cycle of life, featuring a baby on the front and a face of an older man in the back. Second place went to “Entangled” by last year’s winner, Guy-Olivier Deveau from Quebec, Canada, and third was “Role Play” by Carl Jara from Cleveland. The artists sculpted over three days, June 18 through June 20, and their pieces will be on view at the beach through July 5. • Human condition: What is it that makes us human? Ten artists asked this question and created work based on this idea for the Loading Dock Gallery, 122 Western Ave., Lowell, Mass., for a show called “The Human Condition,” on view July 1 through July 26. Featured artists are Glenn Szegedy, Will Winslow, Roneld Lores, Angela Alés, Mary Hart, Nancy Tobey, Laurie Simko, Nikki Giraffo, Gay Tracy and Daniel Tra-

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S. Main St., Concord. Call 2243375, visit nhcrafts.org. • 18TH ANNUAL OUTDOOR SCULPTURE EXHIBIT Outdoor sculpture show. On view through Oct. 18. Mill Brook Gallery & Sculpture Garden, 236 Hopkinton Road, Concord. Call 226-2046, visit themillbrookgallery.com. Open calls • CALL FOR ENTRIES: “CELEBRATING FLIGHT” Aviation Museum of NH art show; looking for paintings, drawings, prints, sculpture, mixed media, photography, digital media; theme can be loosely interpreted, as it’s intended to inspire creativity and enthusiasm for aviation. Curated by Bruce McColl. Submissions must be dropped off Aug. 3 through Aug. 8. Aviation Museum of NH, 27 Navigator Road, Londonderry. Call 669-4820, email avmuseum@nhahs.org.

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 27


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The Majestic Theatre presents The Fox on the Fairway at the Manchester Community Music School’s Holy Cross Hall, 2291 Elm St., Manchester, on Friday, July 10, at 7 p.m.; Saturday, July 11, at 7 p.m.; and Sunday, July 12, at 2 p.m. The play by Ken Ludwig “pulls the rug out from underneath the stuffy denizens of a private country club,” as described in the release, with mistaken identities, slamming doors and over-the-top romantic shenanigans. Tickets are $15 for adults, $13 for seniors and $10 for youth 17 and younger. Call 669-7469 or Southmajestictheatre.net. by Southwest by Linda Tsiatsios visit Courtesy photo.

Theater Productions • INTIMATE EXCHANGES Comedy by Alyn Ayckbourn, performed by Peterborough Players. July 1 through July 12. Showtimes Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sundays at 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. Peterborough Players, 55 Hadley Road, Peterborough. $39. Call 924-7585, visit peterboroughplayers.com. • PETER PAN Prescott Park Arts Festival outdoor production. Showtimes are most Thursdays through Sundays, June 26 through Aug. 23. Prescott Park, 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth. Admission by donation, space at first-come, first-served basis. Visit prescottpark.org. • SNOW WHITE & THE SEVEN DWARFS Palace youth theater production. Tues., July 7, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wed., July 8, at 10 a.m.; Thurs., July 9, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester. $9. Visit palacetheatre. org, call 558-6688. • IRISH VOICES: A THEATRICAL PRESENTATION BY ACTOR STEPHEN COLLINS One-man show chronicling the literary history of Ireland. Wed., July 8, at 7 p.m. Nesmith Library, 8 Fellows Road, Windham. Free. Call 432-7154; space limited, call to register. • I CAN'T DIE BUT ONCE: HARRIET TUBMAN'S CIVIL WAR Living history performance by Gwendolyn QuezairePresutti. Thurs., July 9, at 7 p.m. Amherst Town Library, 14 Main St., Amherst. Free, registration required. Call 673-2288, email library@amherstlibrary.org, visit amherstlibrary.org. • HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRYING Winner of Tony Award for Best Musical and Pulitzer Prize. Fri., July 10, at 7 p.m.; Sat., July 11, at 2 and 7 p.m. Capitol Center for the Arts, 44 S. Main St., Concord. $15. Call 2251111, visit ccanh.com. • SOUTH PACIFIC Seacoast Rep. July 10 through Aug. 2. Seacoast Repertory Theatre, 125 Bow

St., Portsmouth. Visit seacoastrep. org, call 433-4793. • THE FOX ON THE FAIRWAY Directed by Becky Rush. Majestic Theatre production. Fri., July 10, at 7 p.m.; Sat., July 11, at 7 p.m.; Sun., July 12, at 2 p.m. Manchester Community Music School, 2291 Elm St., Manchester. $15. Visit majestictheatre.net, call 6697469. • BYE BYE BIRDIE Musical. Produced, directed, choreographed by elaine Gatchell, musically directed by Bruce Gatchell. July 10 through July 26, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m., Wednesday at 2 p.m. Leddy Center for the Performing Arts, 38C Ladd's Lane, Epping. $18. Visit leddycenter. org, call 679-2781. • SOMETHING WONDERFUL I MISSED: THE MUSICALS OF 1985 Not Your Mom's Musical Theatre production. Sun., July 12, at 4 p.m. Derry Opera House, 29 W. Broadway, Derry. Suggested $5-$10 donation. Visit notyourmomsmusicaltheater.com. • PETER PAN Palace Youth Theater. Tues., July 14, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wed., July 15, at 10 a.m.; Thurs., July 16, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester. $9. Visit palacetheatre.org, call 668-5588. • OUR TOWN Thornton Wilder Play, produced by Hopkinton Historical Society. Staged all outdoors, featuring all-local cast that starts at the Village Green and ends at St. Andrew's Church and to the Old Hopkinton Cemetary. Fri., July 17, at 7 p.m.; Sat., July 18, at 7 p.m.; Sun., July 19, at 7 p.m. Hopkinton Village Green, 330 Main St., Hopkinton. $12. Visit hopkintonhistory.org, call 746-3825, email nhas@tds.net. • THE MERCHANT OF VENICE Open Door Theatre production. Fri., July 17, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., July 18, at 7:30 p.m.; Sun., July 19, at 3 p.m. New England College, 58 Depot Hill Road, Henniker. $10. Call 428-2382, visit nec.edu/events/merchat-venice/, email nectheatre@nec.edu. • THE WEDDING SINGER Teen Actorsingers production. Fri., July 17, at 8 p.m.; Sat., July

18, at 2 and 8 p.m.; Sun., July 19, at 2 p.m. Janice B. Streeter Theatre, 14 Court St., Nashua. $12$15. Visit actorsingers.org. • THE KID OF BILLY THE KID Written and directed by Jared Mezzocchi. Sat., July 18, at 7:30 p.m.; Sun., July 19, at 2 p.m.; Wed., July 22, at 7:30 p.m.; Thurs., July 23, at 7:30 p.m.; Fri., July 24, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., July 25, at 7:30 p.m. Andy's Summer Playhouse, 582 Isaac Frye Highway, Wilton. $14. Visit andyssummerplayhouse.org, call 654-2613. • ALADDIN Palace Youth Theatre production. Tues., July 21, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wed., July 22, at 10 a.m.; Thurs., July 23, at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester. $9. Visit palacetheatre.org, call 668-5588.

Classical Music Events • MUSIC ON THE LAWN 39th Army Band of the NH Army National Guard. Wed., July 1, at 6:30 p.m. Durham Public Library, 49 Madbury Road, Durham. • DAVID HYDE COSTELLO Musician and author performs Little Pig Joins the Band. Hyde shares original songs and some of his homemade musical instruments made from common household items. Wed., July 1, at 6:30 p.m. Durham Public Library, 49 Madbury Road, Durham. Free. • SYMPHONY NH CHAMBER PLAYERS Bach's Lunch Concert. Wed., July 1, at noon. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Free. • JARKOVA VIOLIN AND PIANO ENSEMBLE Concert part of Bach's Lunch Concert Series. Wed., July 8, at noon. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Free. Call 589-4610, email carol.eyman@nashualibrary.org, visit nashualibrary.org. • SONGS AND STORIES FROM THE WAR YEARS Featuring "Ramblin" Richard Kruppa. Presentation and concert. Thurs., July 9, at 7 p.m. Merrimack Public Library, 470 DW Highway, Merrimack. Free. Visit merrimacklibrary.org, call 4245021, ext. 104.


30 Children & Teens Games, clubs, fun... 33 Continued Education

INSIDE/OUTSIDE Staying strong

Workshop introduces female arm wrestling

Classes, seminars, lectures... 35 Crafts Fairs, workshops... 35 Health & Wellness Workshops, exercises... 35 Miscellaneous Fairs, festivals, yard sales... 35 Museums & Tours Exhibits, events... FEATURES 30 Kiddie pool Family activities this week. 32 The Gardening Guy Advice on your outdoors. 33 Treasure Hunt There’s gold in your attic. 34 Car Talk Click and Clack give you car advice. 36 On the job What it’s like to be a... Get Listed From yoga to pilates, cooking to languages to activities for the kids, Hippo’s weekly listing offers a rundown of all area events and classes. Get your program listed by sending information to listings@hippopress.com at least three weeks before the event. Looking for more events for the kids, nature-lovers and more? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play or online at hipposcout.com.

By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

A growing sport has women around New Hampshire showing their strength. On Tuesday, July 7, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Buffalo Wild Wings in Concord, Female Arm Wrestlers United will offer a free women’s arm wrestling workshop. “The workshop is to introduce people to the sport and let them see how much fun it can be and the camaraderie that comes from it,” said Deb Banaian, founder of FAU and a World Arm Wrestling League competitor. Participants will hear about basic gameplay, rules and regulations and how to play safely and avoid injury. FAU members will then demonstrate the proper way to stand, position the arms and grip. There won’t be any competitive matches or pressure to play, but there will be an opportunity for people to practice their form and try out what they’ve learned if they choose. “A lot of people are intimidated at first and don’t want to come up and try it,” Banaian said, “but it’s important to know that so many women are good at this. It could be because of the size of their hand, the length of their fingers, their wrists, their grip or just their determination. It’s about more than just strength.” When Banaian started competitively arm wrestling three years ago, she was discouraged to see that male arm wrestling competitions are televised, but female competitions are not, and the prize money for male competitions is significantly higher than it is for women’s. She started Female

Deb Banaian and Sue Fischer at a qualifying meet for the World Arm Wrestling League Championships. Courtesy photo.

Arm Wrestlers United last February with a mission to raise awareness of women’s arm wrestling and to fight for equal opportunities for both male and female arm wrestlers. “I think we’re getting there,” Banaian said. “We’re introducing new people to it, and getting new people with new thoughts. I’m just hoping that it keeps getting more interest and that people will realize strong is sexy.” The FAU works primarily through its active Facebook page, which has nearly 2,500 likes. There, they answer people’s questions about the sport and post news articles, gameplay tips, information about upcoming work-

Women’s Arm Wrestling Workshop Where: Buffalo Wild Wings, 8 Loudon Road, Concord When: Tuesday, July 7, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Cost: Free Visit: facebook.com/ FemaleArmWrestlersUnited

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shops and tournaments, and photos and videos from arm wrestling events around the world. At the tournaments, players are put into classes based on their weights and whether they are right-handed or lefthanded. Opponents stand up at a table with their playing arm’s elbow on a pad, and their other hand gripping a peg on the side of the table. Two referees, one on each side, will make sure the opponents are in the proper form and have their hands clasped correctly before giving the command to begin the match. At the command, the opponents each fight to put the other’s hand on the table. The match can last anywhere from a couple of seconds to a

couple of minutes, though the average is two to four seconds. Training for an arm wrestling competition is not as easy as lifting weights and building arm muscle. The best way to train, Banaian said, is by practicing arm wrestling itself. “Table time is really important,” she said. “People say, ‘I’ve lifted weights for years,’ but in this sport, it’s so different because you’re using tendons and ligaments too. … People are also surprised at how much strategy goes into it. It could take you years to learn the strategy.” Banaian said one of her favorite things about arm wrestling is the camaraderie among the women. The sport attracts people of different ages, professions and goals, from serious athletes to those who are just looking to try something new and make friends. More important than the competition, she said, is encouraging women to empower themselves and embrace their strengths. “The bond I’ve made with the women in the sport is unbelievable,” she said. “We all want to see the other succeed. I’m so happy that I stumbled across this great sport and hope that I can share it with hundreds more women, and together we can level the playing field for women’s arm wrestling.”

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Meet Toto the Tornado Kitten at the Derry Public Library (64 E Broadway, Derry) on Thursday, July 9, from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Toto was rescued from a tree after a tornado touched down in Brimfield, Mass., in 2011. Toto’s owner, Jonathan Hall, will read from the two children’s books he wrote about Toto’s experiences. This storytime is for kids ages 3 and up. Call 432-6140 or visit derrypl.org. Learn about butterflies at the Amherst Town Library (14 Main St., Amherst) on Monday, July 6, from 2 to 3:30 p.m. Butterfly expert Jerry Schneider will give a talk and slideshow on where butterflies live, how they grow and where monarch butterflies travel during migration. After the talk, stencil your own butterfly T-shirt. Bring a white T-shirt or purchase one at the library for $4. This activity is for kids 5 and up. Registration is required. Visit amherstlibrary.org or call 673-2288.

Up in the air

The NH Children’s Museum will give a special program at the Hampstead Public Library (9 Mary E Clark Drive, Hampstead) on Thursday, July 9, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. At High Flying Heroes, kids will learn how flight works and who some of aviation’s heroes are, then build their own kite. Registration is required. Call 3296411 or visit hampstead.lib.nh.us. Head to the Pelham Public Library (24 Children & Teens Art classes & programs • ART WITH KRISTINE BROCK Learn all about comics during this art class. For kids ages 8 and up. Mon., July 6, 1 to 2 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Registration required. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. Children events • LINDSAY AND HER PUPPET PALS Puppet show for children entering Grade 5 and under. Wed., July 8, 11 a.m. to noon. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Registration required. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • DRAW YOUR OWN MYTH! Fun Greek-inspired craft. Illustrate your very own hero or myth on a vase-shaped cutout in the classic orange, black and white. Fri., July 10, 3:30 p.m. Concord Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Free. Call 225-8670. • LADYBUG GIRL PARTY

Village Green, Pelham) on Monday, July 6, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. for Make-it Monday. Kids will be making kites and decorating them with their favorite superheroes, then trying them out in the sky. Visit pelhampubliclibrary.org or call 635-7581.

Imagining stories

Put your imagination to work at the Hooksett Public Library (31 Mount Saint Mary’s Way) on Thursday, July 9, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Kids ages 6 and up will be creating their own superhero comics. Call 485-6092 or visit hooksettlibrary.org. Learn about tall tales at Kelley Library (234 Main St., Salem) on Tuesday, July 7. From 2 to 3 p.m., kids entering first through third grades will listen to and sing tall tales, then create their own tall tale and do other activities. From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m., kids entering fourth and fifth grades will listen to and discuss tall tales, then do other activities including making a tall tale postcard. Registration is required for both times. Visit salem.lib.nh.us or call 898-7064.

Explore the wonderful world of Ladybug Girl; sipping tea with buttercup fairies in the secret garden, canoeing over the underwater castle searching for mermaids, picnics and jungle expeditions, finding lost unicorns and discovering fireflies. All concluding with a painted ladybug craft and candles on chocolate cupcakes. For children ages 4 - 7. Mon., July 13, 1 to 2 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Registration required. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • HAPPILY EVER AFTERNOON Join the library in celebrating the magic of fairy tales and meet Belle from "Beauty and the Beast." There will be stories and crafts for young princes and princesses. Tues., July 14, 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Concord Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Free. Call 225-8670. • BRYSON LANG Prepare to be amazed by the world class jug-

gling of Bryson Lang. Seating is first come first serve. Wed., July 15, 6 to 7 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • CHILDREN'S SCAVENGER HUNT Search high and low for animals, patterns, architectural shapes, and other treasures as we explore the rooms of the Langdon house. Follow with a self-guided scavenger hunt outside in the garden and bring a picnic lunch. Includes a visit to the contemporary sculpture exhibition Sculpted Spaces, Historic Places on view at Langdon House. Thurs., July 16 and Aug. 20, 11 a.m. Langdon House, 143 Pleasant St. , Portsmouth. $8 for one caregiver and up to two children ages 4-7. Registration required online. Visit historicnewengland.org. • CRAFT: MAKING PET BLANKETS FOR THE SPCA Make no-sew pet blankets to be donated to the Pope Memo-


IN/OUT

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Do you have what it takes to escape a locked room? On Thursday, July 9, New Hampshire’s first escape rooms, Granite State Escape, will have its grand opening in Manchester. If you’ve never heard of an escape room, here’s the basic idea: you and your team are locked in a room. You have a limited amount of time to escape by working together to find clues and solve puzzles around the room. After trying escape rooms in other parts of the country, Andrew Provencher and his wife Pamela decided people in New Hampshire could use a new, unique activity. “We felt there was a gap of entertainment things for adults and young adults to do,” Provencher said. “It’s either the movies, the bar or bowling. We wanted to give people another option, where they can use their brain, hang with friends and have an enjoyable experience without having to drive into Boston or something.” Granite State Escape will open with two rooms, each with a different theme. One is a funeral parlor, which is around 14 by 20 feet in size and holds 10 people. The other, a jail cell, is a bit smaller and holds six people. Provencher said they will switch up the rooms with new themes every six months or so, and they plan to unveil a third room around October. You can see what times are available and reserve a room on their website. You can either book the whole room if you have a group, or sign up as an individual and team up with new people. Participants should be at least 15 years old, but a family

with younger kids can participate as long as they book the whole room. Provencher also recommends the escape rooms as a team-building exercise for corporate groups and said several companies have already booked dates for that purpose. Once locked inside the room, the group will have 60 minutes to figure out how to escape. “To give you an example, there will be hidden objects, so you will have to inspect the room thoroughly,” Provencher said. “Then you may find a code or information that will lead you to a key behind a picture, then that key may lead to the next step, so it all folds into each other. There may also be crypto clues with letters and numbers.” Some puzzles will be more challenging than others, but they are all solvable, regardless of whether you are good at puzzles or not. If you’re really stuck, the staff will give you a clue to help you get back on track. The best strategy, and only way to escape within the time limit, Provencher said, is to designate tasks and have each person contribute in a different way. “It’s worth trying out,” he said. “For the price of a movie you can come in with your friends, do something completely different and unique and have a good time.”

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IN/OUT THE GARDENING GUY

– BUYING -

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Pinching plants is good, and now is the time to do it. Let’s start with fruit trees. Many apple trees are loaded with small fruit now. Often there are five or more fruits together, especially at the tips of branches. If you pick off all but one or two fruits now, they will grow to a nice size. If you leave all the fruit on the tree, each fruit will be smaller. Not only that, you can often see what fruit is already damaged by insects and disease; it is smaller, and discolored. Removing that fruit will help the fruit you leave to be healthier. And eventually, you have to pick all the fruit anyway. It’s easier to do it now than in the fall. Leave the biggest, best looking fruit. To thin fruit now, hold the cluster of small fruits in one hand and pinch them off with the other. Holding the cluster helps to avoid breaking off the fruit spur and all the fruit on it. You can use pruning shears, but it is faster just to pinch (or pull) off the fruit. Don’t throw the fruit on the ground; it may be diseased or harbor insect pests, so you want to get rid of it. Come with plastic buckets and place them strategically around the tree as you work. Work your way up the branch. Leave an apple or two every 8 inches. Michael Phillips, the author of two excellent books on growing organic apples, explains in The Apple Grower: A Guide for the Organic Orchardist that it is good to take all apples on alternating fruit spurs. This promotes a good harvest every year instead of a big harvest every other year, which is common on some varieties of trees. And remember, as you lament pulling off potential pies, that there is a limit to how many apples most of us can use. I recently pinched off a bucket of blossoms from that terrible invasive weed known as goutweed or Bishops’s weed (Aegopodium podagraria). I have come to accept that I will never rid myself of this noxious pest, but I do believe I can limit its spread. It spreads quickly by root, which I limit with a lawnmower and some pulling. Seeds? From a reading of the literature, they do not appear to be a primary means of dispersal. Still, in 15 minutes I can rid myself of the seeds, so I do. When picking the goutweed flower heads, I ended up using my pruners, because with each flower, there is usually a lower, secondary flower cluster that is still developing under the shade of the leaves. I want to get both, so I reach down and snip off the stem lower down. Instead of tossing the flowers in the compost, I put them in the household trash that will go to the incinerator. A fitting demise

for a devilish plant. Annual flowers are coming into bloom now, and pinching off spent flowers is important. I have some nice purple verbena growing in a window box by the front door. I often pause for a few moments and look at it to see if there are spent flowers. There always are, and I pinch them off. This stimulates the plant to set new buds. After all, it wants to make babies — and if an herbivore or a tidy gardener has removed its seeds, it needs to make more, starting with new flowers. Not all annuals need to have their flowers pinched off. Some are called “self-cleaning.” They drop their flowers once they have finished blooming. Impatiens, begonias, and Euphorbias like Diamond Frost are selfcleaning. Those that do need deadheading include annual bachelor buttons, gazanias, geraniums, marigolds, osteospurmums, pansies, pincushion flowers, salvias, snapdragons, sunflowers, verbenas and zinnias. Another June task is to pinch or cut back tall summer- or fall-blooming perennials that you wish would stay shorter or bloom later. But you must do this now, or soon. It is fine to cut back these perennials when they are starting to form buds. The stems that you cut back — I recommend cutting off 4 to 6 inches — will have smaller flowers and often instead of 1 flower per stem, may have multiple blossoms. I have already cut back my Culver’s root (Veronicastrum virginicum) and some of my bee balm (Monarda didyma). Both respond well to it. They bloom at a shorter height. My Culver’s root, if left alone, will often flop over –it can reach 4 to 5 feet in height. I cut back stems in a ring around the perimeter of the big clump, leaving just a few at full height in the middle. The lower stems help support the taller ones, and they bloom at different times. There is a wonderful book by Tracy DiSabato-Aust, The Well-Tended Perennial Garden that nicely explains cutting back and lists those perennials that respond well to it. She recommends cutting back asters, purple cone flower, Joe Pye weed, helenium, phlox, rudbekias and more. So go ahead and pinch something. It’s good, despite what you learned in kindergarten. Email Henry at henry.homeyer@comcast. net.


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Dear Susan, It can be very difficult to identify any glassware old or modern. Most have no markings to tell the manufacturer, and if they do, it’s still tough because it’s sometimes a mark, not a full name. It’s definitely a stippled glass, which is the raised tiny bumps on the back. And it’s considered reverse painted. But there are so many makers and styles out there that it is, as I said, tough to pinpoint. The Indiana Glass Co. did hundreds of different patterns and styles. This is very similar to its work. I don’t know if you are ever going to find the manufacturer or name. But if you are looking to add to your collection, I would do an Internet search for “stippled glass, apple blossom pattern glass, reverse painted dishware.” I don’t think this is an early pattern glass, but more likely a pattern from the 1940s to 1960s. So try to keep refining your search. I have spoken with a couple of my friends, and even though we all said the same thing, rial SPCA. Fri., July 17, 10 a.m. Concord Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Free. Call 225-8670. Teen events • BUILDING MARBLE ROLLERCOASTERS Build mini roller coasters for marbles to see if you can make a marble go fast enough to travel upside down through a loop without falling. All materials provided. Thurs., July 9, 3 to 4 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • PAINTING WITH THE SPEED OF LIGHT Create cool art with light using a smartphone or tablet and an app. The library will have 3 iPads for use, or bring your own device. Thurs., July 16, 3 to 4 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • TEEN MOVIE SCREENING: THE AVENGERS Food

we have seen items similar to this and no one had a name for it. As far as values on this style of dishes, it should be in the range of $10 for plates and more for serving pieces such as your bowl. The value is not going to matter though, unless you can find more. I will keep searching for you, and if I can come up with the exact name I will get back to you. I hope, at least, this is a start for you to research.

Donna Welch has spent more than 20 years in the antiques and collectibles field and owns From Out Of The Woods Antique Center in Goffstown (fromoutofthewoodsantiques.com). She is an antiques appraiser and instructor. To find out about your antique or collectible, send a clear photo of the object and information about it to Donna Welch, From Out Of The Woods Antique Center, 465 Mast Road, Goffstown, N.H., 03045. Or email her at footwdw@ aol.com. Or drop by the shop (call first, 6248668).

and drinks provided. For teens 13 and older. Thurs., July 16, 2 to 4:30 p.m. Concord Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Free. Visit concordteens.tumblr. com. • TEEN COMMUNITY HEROES Help make a blanket for Project Linus, a national charity organization that donates blankets to children in hospitals, shelters, and social service agencies. The project will involve crocheting granny squares to form an afghan. If you don't already know how to crochet, they will teach you. This program is for teens in grades 6-12. Donations of yarn and any size crochet needles would be much appreciated. Tues., July 20, 2:30 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Visit wadleighlibrary.org. • TEEN MURDER MYSTERY EVENT Fun teen activity. For ages 13 and up. Tues., July 21, 2 to 4 p.m. Concord

Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Free. Visit concordteens.tumblr.com. • UNMASK! SUMMER READING TEEN CRAFT Calling all teens to come participate in craft activities. There will be materials and a planned craft available, or do something completely new. Thurs., 2 to 4 p.m., through July 30. Wilton Public Library , 7 Forest Road, Wilton. Free. Visit wiltonlibrarynh.org/wilton. Continuing Education Certificate/degrees • WORKREADYNH CLASSES Short term skill building classes where participants earn certifications and improve skills that give job-seekers the edge in finding employment. Classes run Mon., July 6 through Thurs., July 23. NHTI, Concord’s Community College, 31 College Drive, Concord. Free. Call 2716484 ext. 4426 to register.

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 33


IN/OUT CAR TALK

Snow tires have disadvantages in non-winter months of their cold-weather-oriented rubber compounds and their more-aggressive treads. And they’re noisier. You haven’t noticed that hum yet? Nothing awful is going to happen if you drive all summer on your snow tires. But they’ll wear out faster than if you used them only during winter months — when you really need them. So my advice would be to find a set of good all-season tires, and put those on the wheels you’ve got now. Then store the snow tires in your garage. And in November, buy a set of inexpensive steel wheels that you’re going to beat up and drive through potholes all winter, and put your snow tires on those wheels. Then, next spring, you can just swap the wheels, and you won’t need to mount and balance either set of Edgar’s tires again. Dear Car Talk: I’m a shadetree mechanic and recently bought an OBDII/CAN scanner. I chose the cheapest unit I could find (about $25), and it seems that all it will do is read and/or clear any codes that are set. Since I have the factory service manual for my car, I can look up the codes to see what’s wrong or do a Web search if I need more information. What I’m

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wondering is: If I spent more on a fancier unit, what additional features would I get? Can my basic unit read all codes from all systems in my car? I don’t need the unit to tell me what the code means or how to fix it. Thanks! — Larry If you don’t need to know how to fix the car, then what you bought is absolutely good enough. Your unit should be able to read all of the codes and, just as importantly, clear the codes so you can turn off the Check Engine light. If you bought a fancier unit, besides the leather seats and sunroof, you would get some features that we find helpful in the shop. First, it helps you with the diagnosis. If it reads a code on a Subaru for a bad evaporative emissions system, for instance, it might tell you to “check for a rusted filler neck, since that’s the most common cause of leaks in this system.” That’s helpful, but you often can find that same kind of information on the Internet. Or you can do what my brother would have done: Put a match to the filler neck and see if it ignites. As a shadetree mechanic, you have plenty of time to search the Web for answers. But since we’re fixing 20 cars a day, it’s helpful to give our guys immediate information

like that. Plus, every time they do an Internet search at the shop, they end up spending all day at bikinicarwash.com, and none of the cars ever get fixed. The other nice thing our scanners do is allow us to actuate certain components, which also helps in diagnosis. For example, if we’re diagnosing an overheating problem, we can push a button on our scan tool and tell the car’s computer to “energize the cooling fan.” That’s a quick and easy way to find out if the fan, the wiring and the relay are all working. Otherwise, we’d have to let the car run for 10 minutes until it got hot enough to turn on the cooling fan itself, and spend a bunch of time with a test light. These more-sophisticated scanners also can communicate wirelessly with the software in our garage’s computer, and pull up wiring diagrams and stuff like that. But the units we use cost several thousand dollars. And those features are just not worth the money for a shadetree guy working on one car on the occasional weekend. So what you got is perfect. You’ll read the code, and then you run back and forth into the house to look up stuff online. Just bring a rag to wipe the grease off the computer keyboard so your family doesn’t lock you out. Visit Cartalk.com.

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Dear Car Talk: I just became the proud owner of an adorable Nissan Rogue that my granddaughter has named Edgar. I live in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. Edgar came By Ray Magliozzi with new snow tires, and I really like the way they handle, with all the snow we get. But I would like your opinion on what to do with these tires now. Should I just keep using the snow tires year-round, and when they get worn down, get a good everyday tire? Or should I get summer tires and have them changed every spring and fall? Your opinion would be greatly appreciated. — Leeanita Well, if you really love the way these snow tires handle, Leeanita, you might just consider moving farther north, where you can make good use of them year-round. Have you considered Iqaluit, Nunavut, Canada? But if that’s not in the cards, I’d recommend removing the snow tires in the spring and using an all-season tire during the nonwinter months. Snow tires definitely help you get through snow. But they’ve got disadvantages on dry roads: They don’t handle as well, because

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Music classes • COMMUNITY DRUM CIRCLE Drumming for fun, health and community. Thurs., July 23, 6:30 to 8 p.m. YCD Holistic Healing, 1 Prospect St., Nashua. $10. Visit ycdholistichealing.com. Professional development • PHOTOGRAPHY FOR PUBLIC RELATIONS Workshop designed to help businesses and nonprofits enhance their image and spruce up their websites or newsletters with memorable photos. Fri., July 10, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Nackey S. Loeb School of Communications, 749 E. Industrial Park Drive, Manchester. $50. Call 627-0005. Crafts Fairs • GUNSTOCK MOUNTAIN RESORT 4TH OF JULY CRAFT FAIR More than 100 exhibitors present. Sat., July 4, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Gunstock Mountain Resort, 719 Cherry Valley Road, Gilford. • CRAFT FAIR AT THE BAY There will be handcrafted items and unique gifts for sale and a cafe on hand for breakfast, lunch and desserts between shopping. Sat., July 11, 10 a.m to 5 p.m. Community House and Waterfront, 24 Mt. Major Highway, Alton. Free. • ADVENTURE PARK CRAFTS There will be fine jewelry, wearable art, wood crafts, gourmet foods and more. Sat., July 18, Sun., July 19, Sat., July 25, and Sun., July 26, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Gunstock Mountain Resort, 719 Cherry Valley Road, Gilford. Free. Health & Wellness Disease-focused workshops & seminars • PEOPLE, PETS & LYME DISEASE Ways to keep families and their pets safe from this tick-borne disease that has arrived in N.H. Tues., July 7, 7 p.m. Weare Town Hall, 16 North Stark Highway, Weare. Free. Call 529-2044. Events • NEW TO MEDICARE WORKSHOP This workshop will review the basics of Medicare Part A and Part B, Medi-

A WORDLESS WALK Take some time to reflect with a wordless walk on Tuesday, July 7, from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. The group will meet at the entrance to Mine Falls Park in Nashua, then walk into the park together in silence. After the walk, everyone will have the chance to share their reflections. RSVP to diane@dianemackinnon.org. care Prescription Drug Plans, Medicare Supplemental Plans, Medicare Advantage, and Preventing Medicare Fraud and Abuse. Mon., July 13, 1:30 to 4 p.m. Community Crossroads, 8 Commerce Drive, Unit 801, Atkinson. Free. Register to save a seat. Call 893-9769. Exercise & fitness • GET FIT & STRONG! Small group exercise classes offered. Classes are limited to 6 participants for the session and include strength, core/mobility, and cardio training for a total body workout. 4 week sessions start July 6 and Aug. 3. Class times on website. THP Fitness Studio, 345 Cilley Road, Manchester. See pricing details on website. Visit thpnh.com or call 402-9196. • FUNCTIONAL EXERCISE TRAINING CAMPS With Total Human Performance, incorporates core strength, joint mobility exercises, recreational sports and day-to-day activities to create an individual fitness program. Mon., Wed., Fri. at 5:55 a.m., 6:55 a.m., and 7:55 a.m. SNHU Athletic Complex, 2500 North River Road, Manchester. Walk-in class costs $15. Contact Total Human Performance (402-9196, totalhumanperformance.com) Nutrition workshops & seminars • THE POWER OF FOOD Discussion on how to cook meals that promote good health, and topics like GMOs, food allergies, sugars and other areas with chef Oonagh Williams, chef, food allergy expert, and author of Delicious Gluten Free Cooking. Tues., July 14, from 6-7 p.m. Fire Dept. Headquarters training room, 24 Horseshoe Pond Lane, Concord. Free. Registration required. See concordfoodcoop.coop/classes, or call 225-6840. Misc • HILLSBOROUGH BALLOON FESTIVAL AND FAIR A weekend of carnival rides, live entertainment, kids’ activities, skydivers, the Hillsborough Hometown Parade and more. Thurs., July 9, through Sun., July 12. Grimes Field , Hillsborough. Visit balloonfestival.org.

• STRATHAM FAIR Enjoy horse pulls and the lobster festival that started the fair in 1966, along with 4-H exhibits, the Miss Stratham Fair Pageant, a pie-eating contest, the pig scramble, chicken barbecue, carnival rides, fireworks and more. Thurs., July 16, noon to 10 p.m., Fri., July 18 and Sun., July 19, 8 am. to 10 p.m. Stratham, NH, 03885 Stratham., Single-day pass costs $8 for adults, $5 for ages 6 to 12 and 65 and older, free for children under 6 years old. Ride tickets and wristband prices are listed on the website. Visit strathamfair.com. • AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE FESTIVAL Historic role-players, children’s activities, colonial and loyalist militias, a procession with general George Washington, a traditional artisan village, cannons, food and drink and more. Sat, July 18, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Ladd-Gilman House and Folsom Tavern, 1 Governors Way, Exeter. Admission costs $10 for adults, $5 for children ages 12 to 18, free for children under 12. Visit independencemuseum.org. • FAIRY TALE FESTIVAL The theme this year is Mother Goose nursery rhymes. Dress as your favorite nursery rhyme character and enjoy a puppet show, music and dancing performances and kids’ games. Sat., July 18, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Greeley Park Bandshell, Nashua. Visit nashuanh.gov. Museums & Tours Genealogy events • GENEALOGY WORKSHOPS June: The Irish Ancestral Research Association presentation. July: Genetic Genealogy: Adding DNA to your Toolkit. Aug.: American-Canadian Genealogical Society presentation. Thurs., July 16, and Aug. 20, 6 to 8 p.m. Portsmouth Public Library , 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth . Free. Visit cityofportsmouth.com/library. History events • HOMEBUILT AIRCRAFT FLY-IN Build your own aircraft to fly in, or check out the homebuilt aircrafts on display. Sat., July 11, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aviation Museum of New Hampshire, 27 Navigator Road, Londonderry. Visit nhahs.org or call 669-4820.

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 35


IN/OUT CAREERS

sary flight training was too much for me to be able to afford. So, [I] changed majors from flight training to aviation management. Aviation management deals with a lot of the similar courses for a business degree ... [but] geared more toward airports.

Manager of Airport Operations and Facilities at the Manchester-Boston Regional Airport Michael Legere was recently promoted and recognized by the New Hampshire Emergency Dispatchers Association as the 2015 Supervisor of the Year. Explain in one sentence what your current job is. My position oversees the airport operations, which essentially deals with all the activities involving passenger-carrying aircraft operating in and out of the airport and allowing them to do so safely.

knew instantly that I wanted to do something involving aircraft and aviation. So, early on I had a part-time job as a kid at the airport in my hometown, which was up in Maine. That just involved washing and cleaning aircraft, and from there I pursued a degree in aviation management.

How long have you worked there? What kind of education or training did I’ve worked here for 19 years. It will be 20 you need for this job? years in October. I went to Daniel Webster College. … At What do you wish you’d known at the the time they had a flight training program. beginning of your career? How did you get interested in this field? I initially wanted to be a pilot, and I quickOne thing is the commitment that’s When I was young I went for a plane ride ly realized that the amount of money that was required, because airports typically operate in a small aircraft with my father and I just needed up front to complete all the neces- 24/7 and the airport is maintained by a fair-

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Favorite Book: The Right Stuff by Tom Wolfe Favorite Movie: The Shawshank Redemption Favorite Musician: Foo Fighters Favorite Food: Sal’s Pizza Favorite thing about NH: I like the pace and the attitude of the people.

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ly small staff of individuals. So, when we’re dealing with weather, specifically snow, it’s a requirement that basically everyone respond to help deal with snow. … So, I guess if I were to do it again, I might take that into consideration. Although I love this area and I Courtesy Photo love this airport, I might have purHow did you find your current job? sued an opportunity somewhere further south I was looking to move further north at an where the winter commitment isn’t as big as established airport. So I was actually just it is here. checking for possible positions at the human resources department here at Manchester What is your typical at-work uniform? along with a couple of other airports in the I wear business casual, currently. region. What was the first job you ever had? What’s the best piece of work-related [It] was that position at a small airport in advice anyone’s ever given you? Maine where a company owned three priBeing on an airfield, safety of the aircraft vately owned jets ... and essentially I was just is probably the most important thing because keeping those jets cleaned. I [would] remove those aircraft are carrying passengers. It’s the plates and the silverware and any leftover very, very important to report any kind of food from the flight and do the dishes, sweep discrepancy that you might find or you may the hangar floor. Whatever they needed me to observe that you feel could pose a hazard to do. — Ryan Lessard aircraft, to report it and act on it and never Five favorites wait for someone else to take care of it.

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Hippo is where the best and brightest decide what to do and where to go. With the right opportunity, it could be where they decide where to work, too. For more info, call Jeff Rapsis at (603) 263-9237.

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Careers, Jobs & Gigs HVAC TECHNICIAN Seeking HVAC Technician for commercial and residential service and installations, EPA Certification and NH Gas Fitter License a plus. Sign on Bonus and company benefits. Apply online at www.skovronhvac.com fax 603-244-1604 or call 603-674-9885 TAX PREPARERS (Manchester, Nashua, Concord & Portsmouth) Earn more by learning from the pros! Take the H&R Block Income Tax Course to learn how to prepare taxes like a pro. Class times and locations are flexible to fit your current schedule. F or details, please email: frederick. neergaard@tax.hrblock.com DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONAL Empower and motivate individuals to do things they never thought possible at The Moore Center in Manchester. Full-time, part-time, and per diem positions available. No experience necessary. Email resume to humanresources@ moorecenter.org. Visit http:// moorecenter.org/moorejobs/ for more information. BOOTH RENTAL AVAILABLE Looking for hairstylists to rent a station in our beautiful new salon. Rent includes, back bar, towels, wax, wax supplies and refreshments. Call 603-722-2761 or 603-682--4571 for more info. PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANT NEEDED (MANCHESTER) Transfers, showers, dressing, meal prep, housekeeping etc. Background checks performed. Negotiable pay. Please call Robin at 603-218-3687 FREELANCE WRITERS The Seacoast Scene is looking for freelance writers to do weekly stories on events and people in the Hampton area. Please email Larry@seacoastscene.net a sample of your writing and a brief description of your writing experience. WAITSTAFF New restaurant in Manchester’s prominent mill yard is now hiring WAITSTAFF. Join our team for this exciting July opening! Please submit resumes to foundryrestaurant@yahoo.com LNAS & CAREGIVERS WANTED Right at Home is looking to hire multiple caregivers to help the seniors in Southern NH. Please email Rebecca at rcallaway@rightathome-snh.com or call 603-216-9296. $10.50-11 per hour to start! OPERATIONS MANAGER PUBLIC WORKS The Town of Merrimack, NH is seeking an experienced professional manager for the position of Public Works Operations Manager. The Operations Manager is responsible for the supervision of a union work force of 24 full-time employees and several seasonal employees and overseeing the daily operations of the Highway and Equipment Maintenance Divisions and include planning, scheduling, and coordinating the completion and maintenance of major projects. Please visit www.merrimacknh.gov/ positionopenings to review the

complete job description and requirements. The starting wage range for this position is $60,524 to $76,400/ year, DOE, and includes an excellent benefits package including participation in the New Hampshire Retirement System. To apply, submit a formal cover letter, resume, and Town application to Town of Merrimack, Attn: HR – Op. Mgr., 6 Baboosic Lake Road, Merrimack, NH 03054. Open until filled. No email please. EOE. MANAGEMENT TRAINING PROGRAM – NASHUA, NH Medical retailer has a management training program. Candidate must be a good listener, team player, and be open to learning about many products. We offer competitive salaries and full benefits. Submit resume with salary requirements to Colonial Medical Assisted Devices hr@colonialmedical.com PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT Share a downstairs apartment with a 50 year old woman with developmental disabilities in the Manchester area. She needs assistance with personal care and everyday life skills. Contact Tammy at 603-893-7286 or go to: Livinginnovations.com DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS Make a difference in someone’s life. Help support individuals with developmental disabilities in the community. Living Innovations is hiring in the Derry, Windham and Salem areas. Training provided. Go to: Livinginnovations.com or contact Tammy at 603-893-7286. Also hiring in the Portsmouth, Rochester and Seacoast areas. Training provided. Go to: Livinginnovations.com or contact Tammy at 603-430-5430. DELIVERY DRIVER / EQUIPMENT INSTALLER Show Room /Warehouse Support Full Time and Year Round. Please review job requirements on line at: www.kittredgeequipment.com Careers > Bow, NH. Very competitive wage with Great Benefits COACHES WANTED The Derryfield School in Manchester, NH, seeks the following professionals: SPRING - Start 3/23/2015 •CREW - (2) Asst. Coaches •LACROSSE - Girls’ JV Head Coach, Boys’ JV Asst. Coach •TENNIS - Girls’ Varsity Asst. •DANCE - Instructor; 3 afternoon per week FALL - Start 8/17/2015 •FIELD HOCKEY - Varsity and JV Asst. Coaches, JV Head Coach Coaching experience and excellent driver’s record required. Competitive stipend provided. Please send your resume and 3 written references EOE to: lmccaigue@derryfield.org. Website: derryfield.org KELLY SERVICES IS HIRING Kelly Services has Direct Hire, Contract-Hire & Contract positions available throughout NH. All levels of experience and shifts available. Please submit resumes to 4065@kellyservices.com or call 603-625-6457.

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EXPERIENCED PERSONAL CARE PROVIDER In Home Provider Needed in Manchester. Looking for compassionate, dependable, strong person to care for a woman who is wheelchair bound. Work as little as 10 hours or up to 30 hours per week. Background check required. Call 603-858-2223 MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT St. Teresa’s is looking for a Maint Asst to perform routine maintenance and repair on the facility and equipment to include plumbing, plastering, electrical, carpentry, mechanical, etc. Send resumes to stt.hrmgr@nh-cc.org RN’S NEEDED St. Teresa’s is seeking an experienced RN for our 3-11 shift. Long Term Care experience a plus! Send resumes to stt.dns@nh-cc.org TELECOMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN Part Time/Flexible Hours. Most work is Mon - Fri during normal business hours. There is some evening/weekend emergency service work from time to time. Experience with voice & data cabling required. Experience with business telephone systems, network equipment, paging systems, wireless helpful. This is a long term, position. Please e-mail your resume to info@dtscommunications.com. ASSOCIATE INFANT/TODDLER TEACHERS Green Sprouts in Windham is seeking associate infant/toddler teachers. 9 ECE credits. Contact Deborah at greensproutsllc@aol or call 603-898-0771. DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONAL Full Time, 30-hour position in the Concord area. Experience helpful. Rate of pay $10.50-$12.00/per hour. Background checks, driver’s license, good driving record and vehicle insurance required. Contact Janet at 603-224-8085 x1813 or jwalsh@ippi.org DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONAL Full time, 30 hr. position in the Concord area. Training provided. Focus includes skill building, personal care and community activities. Driver’s license, auto insurance, and background checks required. $9.00-$10.00/hr. Contact Janet (603) 224-8085 x 1813 or jwalsh@ippi.org. DRIVERS, MOVERS, HELPERS AND PACKERS. Local & Long Distance Moving Company looking for experienced, motivated, reliable Drivers, Movers, Helpers and Packers. Email resume, experience and references to jpack@mcmoving.com. Multiple positions available immediately including Drivers with CDL-A, CDL-B, non-CDL licenses. DISPATCHER/DRIVER SUPERVISOR

Moving & Storage Company offers excellent opportunity for qualified Dispatcher/Driver Supervisor. Provide leadership, and oversee responsibility for our fleet and crews, integrating with other departments to effectively plan loads and schedules. Email resume to jpack@mcmoving.com.

DISTRIBUTION ASSISTANT Approx. 20 hours per week. $10 per hour. Must have good and verifiable driving record. Flexible hours. Veterans encouraged to apply. Call Doug at Hippo Press. 603-625-1855 ex. 135 DATA INPUT We are looking for a part-time position for our data department for our new Concord office. Must have a flexible schedule and reliable transportation. Starting pay is $11 hourly. Please call Erin at 366-3369. LAUNDROMAT MANAGER Wash & dry seeking motivated individual to manage small laundromat in Laconia NH. Flexible hours and days. Call 603-325-0241 SERVICE TECHNICIAN The Industrial Water Treatment Co. of Salem NH has an immediate part time, possibly full time position available. Candidate must be energetic, self starter, have a good work ethic, lift 60lbs, have a valid diver’s license and clean driving record. Min. $13.00/hr. Call Mr. Don Belanger Mon-Fri 603-898-0020 ext. 106 OUTSIDE SALES POSITION AT CHEESECO Full or Part-time in the Concord, Manchester, Nashua Area. Cheeseco of NE, 97 Eddy Rd. Manchester, NH 03102, 641-6023 Apply in person. We are a wholesale food distributor. EXPERIENCED DRY CLEANING SPOTTER. E & R Laundry and Dry Cleaners located in Manchester NH is currently accepting applications for an experienced dry cleaning spotter. Please forward your resume to: ghayes@eandrcleaners.com SERVICE TECHNICIAN/ASSISTANT TECHNICIAN Immediate openings! Interested in working with your hands, helping people, earning $$$ and being part of the fastest growing company in the property restoration biz? Vocational/construction background a plus. Contact: alecza@burkerestoration.com HEALTH CLUB/FITNESS FACILITY in Central NH seeking qualified motivated professional staff for the following positions; Front Desk, Maintenance, Grounds keeping, Cleaners, Lifeguards, Personal Trainers, Swimming Instructors, Aqua Zumba Instructors and Group Fitness Instructors. Please email your resume to healthclubofconcord@gmail.com INSULATION TECHNICIANS NEEDED! The Green Cocoon is a locally owned, family oriented insulation company. Your hard work will be rewarded! Up to $15/hour depending on experience. Don’t miss out! Go to: thegreencocoon. com/employment-opportunities BARTENDERS Hiring bartenders for weekend night shifts at Turismo Tavern in HillsboroCall 680.4440, email: info@turismotavern.com or apply in person at 55 Henniker Street.

PART-TIME CLEAN CUT, APPLIANCE DELIVERY PERSON. Weekday mornings, beginning at 8am from 1 to 3 days per week as needed. Email a resume to: customerservice@glennsappliance. com . Will train, but must be capable of delivering appliances into customers homes with a partner and/or dolly assisted. BARBER WANTED Busy Milford shop. Skilled in all types of hair. Straight edge razor & clipper skills a must. Call to schedule interview. 603-402-0768 EXPERIENCED FLOORING INSTALLER. 2+ yrs exp, reliable transportation, willingness to work, follow directions, own tools a plus and punctuality a must. Fast paced environment driven by deadlines. Most work performed in MA, some in NH. Apply at: mcneilflooring@myfairpoint.net ELECTRICIANS/APPRENTICES Cote Electric, LLC is looking for licensed electricians and apprentices. We offer health care, paid vacations, personal day and holidays. Call Ron Cote at 603-860-6054

WLNA & PCSP OPPORTUNITIES In Manchester and Nashua areas. Assist our Pediatric and Geriatric clients with their personal care, light housekeeping and errands. Apply in person: Regency Home Health, 8025 South Willow St, Manchester NH 603-665-9800 HIRING BARTENDERS For weekend night shifts at Turismo Tavern in Hillsboro. Call 680.4440 Email: info@turismotavern.com or apply in person at 55 Henniker Street, Hillsboro EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATORS NEEDED Full time opportunity at the Granite YMCA, Strafford County branch located in Rochester. See our website for detailed information www.graniteymca.org or contact Director April Campbell at acampbell@graniteymca.org WORKING WITH ADULTS WITH DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITIES Full time. Nashua Area. Flexible and energetic. Experience helpful. Focus includes skill building and community activities. Driver’s license, auto insurance, and background checks. Starts at $12/hr. Excellent benefits. Contact Nicole @595-0511 x 2006.

FULL TIME MAINTENANCE TECH AT HIGHWOOD VILLAGE APARTMENTS Light Plumbing, Electrical, Cleaning, Painting, General Maintenance. Must be within 10 miles of property. Background Check and Drug Testing. $12-$13p/hr plus Benefits. (603)624-8486 PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANTS: Full and Part time positions now available in the Manchester area. GSIL is expanding and we are looking for new talent! If compassion is your passion, and helping care for those in need is what you want to do, then the GSIL team might be the perfect fit. We offer job satisfaction, flexible hours and training. If interested, go to www.gsil.org to view positions available and fill out an online application or email resume to mwhittemore@gsil.org or call Maureen at 603-410-6512. NOW HIRING FULL TIME LINE COOKS, TAKEOUT AND BUSSERS Exciting breakfast & lunch concept looking to hire a few long term teammates. Must have full availability 6am-4pm. Cooks must have at least 1 year experience. Will check references. Please apply in person (between 2pm and 3:30 is best). Purple Finch Café 124 South River Rd Bedford. GIRLS INC. OF NEW HAMPSHIRE Now hiring for Summer Camp Counselors at both our Nashua and Manchester Girls’ Centers. These are 9-week, full-time positions with year-round potential. Hours are flexible and pay is based on experience. We are looking for energetic, fun, talented staff that have previous experience working with school age children and are at least 18 years old. Please email your resume to cwest@girlsincnewhampshire.org LPN RESIDENTIAL NURSE OR MNA We are looking for one or two special people for 10-20 hours

a week to assist individuals with developmental disabilities in a home setting. For more info go to: greatbayservices.org

COLLECTIONS Looking for experienced or entry level Collectors. Insurance experience a plus as well as Spanish speaking. Salary & bonus position with benefits. Send resume: webHR@adamsmorse.com TORTILLA FLAT Now hiring line cooks in the Merrimack and Epping locations. Please send resumes to the website. Tortillaflatmexican.com KC’S RIB SHACK Hiring All Positions Servers• Hosts•Cooks•Prep•Dish Experience is a must for Servers, line and prep cook positions. Contact Matt @ kcsbbq@gmail.com or 627-7427 Manchester, NH THE HIPPO IS LOOKING FOR AN OUTSIDE SALES REP Join their team of professionals. Must have advertising/sales experience and proven success. Send resume to ccesarini@hippopress.com LAUNDRY FACILITY MANAGER E & R Laundry is seeking a person with strong leadership skills to manage our laundry department in Manchester NH. This is a salaried position which includes a benefits package. Interested candidates should apply to: ghayes@eandrcleaners.com RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL CLEANER NEEDED Be your own boss, work your own hours! Twenty-year established cleaning company is expanding again. We’re looking for subcontractors with positive energy, car insurance & references. www.finertouchcleaning.com or touchaboverest@gmail.com

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 37


FOOD What’s brewing in Concord

Restaurant and future nanobrewery opens in the capital By Allie Ginwala

News from the local food scene

aginwala@hippopress.com

By Allie Ginwala

For Kirk McNeil and Kevin Bloom, choosing a name for their new restaurant and future nanobrewery meant more than just assigning a title — they wanted to make it a part of their patrons’ experience. And Area 23 has certainly given people something to talk about. “There’s a lot of theories about how the name came into existence,” Bloom said, to which McNeil quickly added, “We’re not sure ourselves.” One theory is that they took Area 51, added it to building number 19½, divided it by pi and raised it to the nearest whole prime number. Another is that it was inspired by the 23rd hexagram from the I Ching, which is even painted in black and white on one of the restaurant walls. “It’s the number of Monty Python sketches I could recite off the top of my head,” McNeil said. “It could have been named after an old, famous Manchester speakeasy,” Bloom continued. “Or all of those things could be true.” Clearly enjoying the lore behind the naming process of Area 23, McNeil said what it really boiled down to was picking something unique. “We didn’t want to name it something like “The Smokestack Brewery,” which just says, this place and brewery. … We wanted it to be something that you had to kind of figure out what it meant,” he said. “It’s a little bit chaotic, [but] we have enough faith in our customers. They can figure out what Area 23 means to them.” Tucked into the Smokestack Center on North State Street in Concord, along with a senior living facility, art and dance studio and birth center, Area 23’s solid white door entrance could be easily passed by if you’re not specifically looking for it. But once inside, all thoughts of a potentially average space are pushed aside by the high ceilings, exposed brick wall, colorful flags hanging from the beams and a bar in the center of the room lined with coins from around the world. “We wanted to be the kind of place that people could come and be comfortable,

food@hippopress.com

• Patriotic pancakes: Join the Rotary Club of Merrimack on Saturday, July 4, for a morning of fluffy pancakes, sausage, juice and hot coffee during its annual Fourth of July pancake breakfast. Head to the Merrimack High School cafeteria (38 McElwain St.) from 8 to 11 a.m. Tickets cost $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and children ages 3 to 12. Visit merrimack4th.com for details and information about Merrimack’s other Independence Day celebrations including a parade, kids’ crafts and activities, live performances and fireworks. • Salute to heroes: On Tuesday, June 30, Great NH Restaurants began a special discount series that will honor active and retired military members each Tuesday with a 25-percent discount off the tab for parties of up to six people. Offered through Dec. 22, the discount applies to all T-Bones, Cactus Jack’s and Copper Door Restaurant locations. “Many of our loyal customers are either active-duty military or veterans,” CEO and co-owner of Great NH Restaurants Tom Boucher said in a press release. “Though we can never truly thank them enough, our new military discount is a great way to let them know they’re not forgotten.” Visit greatnhrestaurants.com for more details. • Food fest: Craving knishes and matzo ball soup? Get your fill of traditional Jewish cooking at the 18th annual Jewish Food Festival on Sunday, July 12, at Temple B’nai Israel (210 Court St., Laconia, 5247044, tbinh.org). From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., join guests from across the state ready to savor pastrami sandwiches, latkes, strudel and more. The festival is held outdoors under a tent. Credit cards are accepted. • Teen chefs compete: Teens in Exeter in grades 6 and up have the chance to show off their culinary prowess during Exeter Public Library’s (4 Chestnut St., Exeter, 772-3101) first ever Master Chef Teen cooking competition. Teen library members will face off on Thursday, July 9, at 1:30 p.m. in the meeting room. Those interested in participating must call or visit the library to register. • Brewery birthdays: Summertime is a season of celebration for a number of New Hampshire breweries that have their anniversaries in July. White Birch Brewing (1339 Hooksett Road, Hooksett) will cel44

Looking for more food and drink fun? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and hipposcout.com. HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 38

Grand opening Where: Area 23 (254 North State St., Unit H, Concord, thearea23.com) When: Friday, July 10 Hours: Tuesday to Thursday from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m., Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m. to midnight, Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m.

“Kirk McNeil and Kevin Bloom of Area 23.” Photo by Allie Ginwala.

where they could actually have conversations,” McNeil said. Area 23 has five dart lanes, a pool table and plenty of large tabletops for board and card games. There is one TV, but they have yet to turn on the sound (though they’re planning to turn up the volume for the Grateful Dead Farewell Tour). “We wanted a place where … there was good food but not necessarily an eight-page menu that tries to be all things to all people,” McNeil said. “We are both fans of good beer and good cider, so we wanted just that.” Opening a restaurant and nanobrewery is an idea the two had been toying with for years but finally put into motion last summer, exactly one year before their soft opening on June 5. Bloom has been involved with breweries for many years, owning Manchester Brewing in 2008 and working as a brewery consultant to help build up Blue Lobster Brewing Company, Able Ebenezer Brewing Company, Canterbury AleWorks and others. McNeil’s experience rests in the food industry, which dates back to his first restaurant job at a country club in South Carolina when he was 15 years old. While the restaurant will have its official grand opening on Friday, July 10, Area 23 is still in the federal licensing phase for the nanobrewery, which they hope will be in full swing in the next months. Until they can start brewing their own beer, they’ll have local and regional beers on tap from Moat Mountain, Kelsen and Switchback, as well as cider from Woodchuck Cider and Downeast Cider House and mead from Moonlight Meadery in Londonderry. “We’re going to be brewing our own here so [until then] we want to focus on the other small breweries and cideries … that are also brewing,” McNeil said. Once the licensing process is complete,

they’ll begin brewing using a small, threebarrel system with the intention of frequently rotating the selection. “We’ll get to find out what the community likes,” Bloom said. “There will be some that we probably make more regularly than others.” They won’t be bottling or packaging any beer, however — just serving it over the counter at the restaurant or filling growlers. The menu at Area 23 is eclectic, with calzones, ribs (made with the chef’s beloved rib sauce) and a bowl of bacon, which is exactly what it sounds like — a half pound of bacon in a bowl. The calzones cover a wide array of flavors, such as the Bubba Jong Il with pulled pork and kimchi, the veggie Mexican with refried beans, black beans, cornbread stuffing and cheese, and the steak bomb with steak, bleu cheese, poblano and jalapeno peppers. “What we’re trying to do with most of our flavors is give people something that they’re like, ‘Oh wow, that’s really flavorful,’” McNeil said. Another menu feature is the roast stuffed chicken. It’s served whole in a basket, and the chef chops the chicken in half with a meat cleaver right at the table. “It’s enough for one really hungry person or two people to ... go to town on,” McNeil said. With no other breweries currently in Concord, McNeil and Bloom hope Area 23 will become known as a spot to get good food and freshly brewed beer, but also a place to find a sense of community and have a bit of fun. “I remember playing a lot of board games when I was growing up, and it’s kinda hard to do now because everybody’s so busy and we’ve all got one of these things plugged into our faces,” McNeil said, holding his up his smartphone. “Come here ... have a beer, have some ribs and play a board game.”


FOOD

CAMPO

Oodles of veggie noodles

(gathering place)

Why you might want a vegetable spiralizer

ENOTECA (wine bar)

By Allie Ginwala

aginwala@hippopress.com

One of the trendiest items currently on the shelves at local kitchenware stores is the spiralizer, a device that can turn a zucchini into a plate of noodles. With their fun aesthetic and potential to shift people toward healthier meals, spiralizers have recently become prominent in both professional and home cooking. The Hippo spoke with Bonne Cavanagh and Laura Therrien of Feed the Family about the benefits of and dishes inspired by the spiralizer.

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Featuring Cavanagh demonstrates how to make zucchini noodles. Photo by Allie Ginwala.

OK thing to eat.”

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Whether you’re spiralizing a zucchini to eat in a salad or serve with a sauce, Cavanagh and Therrien recommend running it through the device raw, then cooking it. “It’s easier to get it through,” Cavanagh said. “[And] if you were going to cook it, you would cook it fast.” Because the end result is finely sliced, cooking a spiralized vegetable doesn’t take much time. Cavanagh said cooking zucchini for about 5 minutes, just long enough to get the water out, is all it takes. Therrien suggests cutting the long noodle strands to make them easier to eat, then doing a quick saute. Both Cavanagh and Therrien said that fun shape has helped them think outside the box for dishes that have a strong health and visual appeal. “It’s all like a flavor kind of thing. … What’s in season? What can we do with it?” Cavanagh said. “And then … if we can make a nice presentation with it on top of the benefits of … getting the veggies in, then why not?” The chefs suggested dishes like ribbon-cut sweet potato fries, a plate full of vegetable “flowers” made from ribbon-cut beets and carrots, Thai veggie noodle soup, a butternut squash noodle with sage garlic butter sauce and a baked apple noodle dessert. As long as the produce is big enough and on the firm side (think zucchini and summer squash, not tomatoes and bananas), the options are endless. “I think really anybody could benefit from it,” Therrien said. “I think it’s good for those that are watching their carbs, those that need to be gluten-free. This is a great alternative to gluten noodles.”

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One way the spiralizer helps in the kitchen is the time it eliminates from the cooking process. “It’s quick,” Therrien said. “And that’s the beauty of it — you can make a dinner really fast.” Plus, a spiralizer can help make vegetables more enticing to kids. “I think it’s so great to be able to present this to your children as a different alternative [to pasta],” Therrien said. “If they’re not eating vegetables on a regular basis, this makes it more fun.” Cavanagh tried a salad of spiralized beets, cucumber and carrots for her family and was pleased to see that they happily ate the colorful dish. “My kids actually ate it because it [looked] cool,” she said. “If I had chopped all those veggies up, they wouldn’t have touched that, but because it was cool-looking it was an

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Cavanagh first started using a spiralizer at home about a year ago as a way to eat healthier and eliminate some of the gluten in her diet. She purchased a spiralizer with suction cups that secure it to a countertop while in use and three removable blades that make thin noodles, thick noodles and ribbon cut noodles (you can find spiralizers in different sizes, including handheld options). She started by making a simple zucchini noodle and fresh tomato dish. “It just looked so pretty and was so good,” she said. Inspired by the healthy alternative options and lovely presentation, Cavanagh and Therrien added a zucchini noodle with marinara sauce, tomatoes, garlic, basil and olive oil to their menu, which has become a frequently requested dish. “[It’s] a healthier version of a noodle for vegetarians,” Cavanagh said. “We even have people that aren’t vegetarian that love this.”

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Set sail for lobster and scenic views as the M/S Mount Washington holds its first Lobsterfest cruise of the season on Friday, July 3. “I think anyone coming from other parts outside of New England are always thinking, well, I’m in New England, I’m going to get myself a lobster,” said James Morash, captain, part owner and general manager of the M/S Mount Washington. Following the mantra of “when in Rome, do as the Romans do,” he attributes the popularity of the lobster dinner cruise over the years to its truly New England feel, for both state residents and outside visitors. “I think the fact that it’s got New England fare, they tend to go to that and want that,” he said. The M/S Mount Washington first started doing dinner cruises in the 1970s, Morash said. It used to host a clambake with steamed lobster every Saturday night. Now, there’s roughly one lobster-themed cruise per month from July to October. Sourced from just outside of Boston, Morash said, the lobsters are always brought in the day of the cruise. “[Our supplier] steams them up for us and brings them ready to go, nice, fresh, cooked, delicious,” he said. Aboard the cruise, guests can enjoy one lobster per person plus a buffet of summertime fare, including barbecue chicken, a selection of salads, seasonal vegetables and typically either a potato or pasta dish,

depending on what the chef is feeling inspired by that day. The buffet is ready once people start to board and is served for about an hour into the cruise. “We board an hour before we depart so there’s time to come on, have a cocktail, relax and go through the buffet line,” he said. Once aboard and happily feasting on lobster, guests can spend the three-hour cruise listening and dancing to music from live bands or perusing the two levels and outside decks, taking in the Lake Winnipesaukee scenery. “I think it’s the finest collection of islands and mountains and lake scenery to be found here in New England,” Morash said. “It really is a majestic beautiful place.” He said given the size of the ship, its ability to get close to the islands with the mountains as a backdrop makes for spectacular views. “We’ve had people from all over the world that come through and have taken the cruise,” he said. “[They] can’t believe such a large lake is in such a small state.” Lobsterfest aboard the M/S Mount Washington When: Friday, July 3, from 7 to 10 p.m. Other Lobsterfest cruises happen July 24, Aug. 7, Sept. 5, and Oct. 3 (times vary). Where: 211 Lakeside Ave., Weirs Beach/ Laconia Cost: $54. Advance purchase recommended. Visit: cruisenh.com/Lobsterfest.php


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We are hiring experienced line cooks at both of our locations.

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www.gauchosbraziliansteakhouse.com

100672

Pennichuck Square 603.883.7333

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Favorite restaurant besides your own? What is your must-have kitchen item? I really enjoy Cedars Cafe [in Nashua]. It’s In terms of working in a pizzeria I think it’s very important to have your spoons and sort of Mediterranean. I was vegetarian for your ladles, just because [of] the delivery of three and a half years, and I ate there a lot. I the different types of sauces onto the pizza. love that place. I can’t imagine getting it on there any other What celebrity would you like to share a way. pizza with? Wil Wheaton. What is the most unique pizza you’ve ever eaten? What is your favorite meal to cook at I mean it’s hard to say. The other day I made a bacon and goldfish [pizza]. That’s home? Probably just burgers on the grill. I’ve been probably pretty close to the craziest thing, other than probably a reuben. I was just run- doing one where I get sharp cheddar, because ning out of things to put on pizza and I like my girlfriend loves sharp cheddar, so I’ll get goldfish — it’s something I like to snack on the grated sharp cheddar and mix it in with when I’m having a drink — and I thought if the ground turkey and throw it on the grill. they didn’t get burned … it could add a differWhat would you choose for your last ent flavor or texture. meal? I saw this thing on TV and it was a Philly What is your favorite pizza topping or topcheese steak that was made with Kobe beef, ping combination? Right now my specialty that I like to make truffle butter and lobster. I’d probably go with for myself [is] a ricotta base with proscuitto that. I mean Kobe beef, truffle butter — can’t argue with that. and fresh basil. — Allie Ginwala Bird’s Nest Candies From the kitchen of Justin Claar Butterscotch morsels Chow mein noodles Cashews Pour morsels into large microwavable bowl. Heat in small increments of time (15 Food Fairs/festivals/expos • JEWISH FOOD FESTIVAL Annual festival featuring blintzes, chopped herring, brisket, knishes, rugelach and more. Preorder menu available online. Sun., July 12. Temple B'nai Israel, 210 Court St., Laconia. Priced per item. Visit tbinh.org. • GRANITE STATE BREWERS ASSOCIATION SUMMER FEST Festival showcases NH craft beers from over 31 breweries and also features food vendors, local music, a 5K and 10K race. Event is 21+ only. Sat., July 25, from 1 to 5 p.m. Arms Park, Between the Merrimack River and

seconds) and stir occasionally to ensure that they are fully melted. Add chow mein noodles and cashews to bowl and mix gently until pieces are fully coated. Immediately put small clumps on cookie sheet and allow clumps to cool. Refrigerate for 5 to 10 minutes. No specific serving sizes; all relative to how much you want to make.

Commercial St., Manchester. General admission costs $30, VIP $40, designated driver $20. Visit granitestatebrewersassociation.org. Chef events/special meals • FARM BRUNCHES At Moulton Farm. Outdoor brunch offered select Sundays through September with seasonal fruit, baked goods, egg and meat dishes. Sun., July 12, Aug. 9, Aug. 30, Sept. 13, Sept. 27, from 9 a.m. to noon. Moulton Farm, 18 Quarry Road, Meredith. Cost is $14.99 per adult, $9.99 for children 10 and under. Visit moultonfarm.com or facebook. com/MoultonFarm.

• COOKING DEMONSTRATIONS With Kurt von Kahle, executive chef/owner of Kurt's Kitchen. Hosted in the newly remodeled Bosch/Thermador showroom, he will demonstrate and serve dishes using a variety of appliances. Mon., July 13, July 27, Aug. 3, Aug. 10, Aug. 17 from noon to 3 p.m. Baron's Major Brands Appliances showroom, 225 D.W. Hwy, Belmont. Free and open to the public. Call 524-0163 or visit baronsmajorbrands.com. • ANNUAL CIGAR DINNER Enjoy a fine cigar and several selections of grilled hors d'oeuvres and a raw bar. Execu-


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1004946

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 43


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ebrate six years with a party on Saturday, July 11, from noon to 4 p.m. The event will feature pulled pork and brisket from Can U Smell My Pits BBQ and a selection of beers to sample including the debut of Anniversary 6 DDH DIPA along with Small Batch Watermelon Wheat, Blueberry Berliner and Hop Session ales. Tours will be offered for $10; the event is 21+ only. See whitebirchbrewing for more details. From the Barrel Brewing Company (15 Londonderry Road, No. 9 Londonderry, 328-1896) will celebrate its first anniversary on Saturday, July tive chef Peter Agostinelli will prepare several courses. Most courses accompanied by cigar, wine or beverage. Cocktails available at a cash bar. Thurs., Aug. 27, at 6 p.m. at The Bedford Village Inn, 2 Olde Bedford Way, Bedford. Cost is $125 per person. Reservations required. Visit bedfordvillageinn.com. • SATURDAY FLOW at The Bedford Village Inn. Enjoy a yoga flow session in the Great Hall or courtyard gardens followed by a "clean eating" menu of whole, non-processed, organic local foods for lunch. Sat. from 10 to 11 a.m. The Bedford Village Inn, 2 Olde Bedford Way, Bedford. Sessions cost $15 each, a minimum of four pre-paid sessions required. Visit bedfordvillageinn.com. • WEEKEND BRUNCH Menu features a selection of burgers, salad and soup, sandwiches, eggs, pancakes and breakfast cocktails. Sat. and Sun. from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at The Bedford Village Inn, 2 Olde Bedford Way, Bedford. Visit bedfordvillageinn.com. • CONCORD FOOD CO-OP BRUNCH Brunch buffet at The Co-op’s Celery Stick Café with build-your-own omelet station. Sundays from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Concord Food Co-op, 24 S. Main St., Concord. Call 4103099, or visit concordfoodcoop. coop. • CARIBBEAN CUISINE HOTBAR Enjoy six weeks of dishes inspired by the Islands. Fridays from 10:30 to 7 p.m. through Aug. 7. Concord Food Co-op, 24 S. Main St., Concord. Priced per pound. Visit concordfoodcoop.coop. • UNPLUGGED & UNEXPECTED Monthly women's lunch series with featured speaker and boxed lunch provided. Third Thurs. of every month from noon to 12:50 p.m. Kimball Jenkins Estate, 266 N. Main St., Concord. Cost is $20 per person. Registration required. Visit kimballjenkins.com or call 225-3932.

11, from noon to 6 p.m. Three new beers will be released during the event. Visit drinkfromthebarrel.com for details. • Wine weekend: Copper Beech Winery (146 Londonderry Turnpike, Building 3, Unit 23, Hooksett) continues its free tasting series on Saturday, July 4, and Sunday, July 5, from noon to 5 p.m. Stop by to sample from a selection of wines including raspberry rhapsody, crisp apple, wicked strawberry, fresh peach, wild blue, bold blackberry and more. Tastings are drop-in; no registration needed. See copperbeechwinery.com.

Church & charity suppers/bake sales • 4TH OF JULY PANCAKE BREAKFAST The Rotary Club of Merrimack will serve pancakes, sausage, juice and hot coffee. Sat., July 4, from 8 to 11 a.m. Merrimack High School cafeteria, 38 McElwain St., Merrimack. Cost is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and children ages 3 to 12. Children under 3 are free. Visit portal.clubrunner.ca/2943 or merrimack4th.com. • ICE CREAM FOR AARP AARP members and one guest in the Manchester area may enjoy free ice cream and the chance to meet and mingle with AARP staff and volunteers in July and August. Tues., July 7, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Blake's Creamery; Tues., July 21, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Puritan Backroom. Blake's Creamery, 353 S. Main St., Manchester. The Puritan Backroom, 245 Hooksett Road, Manchester. Free for one small ice cream. Visit local.aarp.org. • COMMUNITY BREAKFAST A la carte breakfast menu benefits the American Legion Post 65 and community outreach. Sun. from 8-11 a.m. Philbrick-Clement Post 65 American Legion, 12 N. Stark Hwy., Weare. Cost ranges from $3.50-$7. Call 529-2722, or visit nhpost65.us. • FIREHOUSE BREAKFAST Proceeds benefit the Firemen's Relief Association. Second Sun. of the month from through October. Milford Fire Department, 39 School St., Milford. Cost is $6 per person, children under age 5 are free. • COMMUNITY SUPPER Monthly community supper. On the third Wed. of the month from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Unitarian Universalist Congregation in Milford, 20 Elm St., Milford. Visit uucm.org. Classes/workshops • FRENCH MACARONS Learn how to make the French pastry from scratch including ganache filling. Tues., July 7,

Fri., July 24, from 6 to 9 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost $60. Workshops fill up fast; register in advance. Call 232-6592, or visit finessepastries.com. • CROISSANTS Two-week class instructs how to make croissants. Laminate dough as well as roll, shape and bake. Fri., July 10, Fri., July 17, from 6 to 9:30 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost $150. Workshops fill up fast; register in advance. Call 2326592, or visit finessepastries. com. • ARTISAN BREADS Learn the basics of bread baking, including leavening, kneading and shaping. Make and shape Country Loaf, sweet Challah bread and Herb Ciabatta from scratch. Tues., July 14, from 6 to 9:30 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost is $75. Visit finessepastries.com. • BBQ & GRILLING WITH WINE Part of the Winemaker's Kitchen Cooking series, learn to prepare pork smoked over Labelle wine-infused oak cubes, grilled corn and a grilled dessert. Wed., July 15, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. LaBelle Winery, 345 Route 101, Amherst. Cost is $25 plus tax and gratuity. Visit labellewinerynh.com. • GALETTES WITH NOMAD BAKERY Guest instructor Cheryl, owner of Nomad Bakery, will lead the workshop. Leave with four galettes, whipped cream and additional pastry dough for home use. Sun., July 26, from 4 to 6 p.m. The Culinary Playground, 16 Manning Street, Suite 105, Derry. Cost is $55. Visit culinary-playground.com. • MINDFUL EATING Chef Liz Barbour will identify the cycle of mindless eating and offer ways to change eating habits with success. Evening includes a slide presentation, discussion and cooking demo of two healthy and seasonal recipes to sample. Thurs., July 30, at 6:30 p.m. Amherst Town Library, 14 Main St., Amherst. Free. Registration


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Tasty food from fresh ingredients

Lettuce

Allison’s Favorite Salad

1 giant bowl full of lettuce, cut into bite-sized pieces ½ grilled chicken breast ¼ cup edamame beans ¼ cup crumbled goat cheese required. Call 673-2288 or email library@amherstlibrary.org. Visit amherstlibrary.org. • PATE A CHOUX Learn how to make classic French cookies including almond and lemon sables, linzers, madeleines, palet coconut and others. Fri., July 31, from 6 to 9 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost $60. Workshops fill up fast; register in advance. Call 2326592, or visit finessepastries.com. • HOME CANNING & PRESERVING YOUR HARVEST: THE BASICS OF PRESERVING FOOD SAFELY UNH Cooperative Extension Specialist Alice Mullen will discuss the research-based information on home food preservation and lead a hands-on demonstration of canning and making jam. Participants will take home a small jar of jam. Wed., Aug. 5 from 6 to 8 p.m. Canterbury Shaker Village, 288 Shaker Road, Canterbury. Cost is $15, $10 for Concord Co-op and Canterbury Shaker

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Let us remember … that it is lettuce season here in New Hampshire! You might not be as excited as I am about this, so let me see if I can get you psyched. Lettuce is the perfect crop for New Hampshire. It’s hearty, loves cool, moist climates and, relative to other vegetables in this area, has a long growing season. If you’re not growing your own, be sure to pick some up at a farmers market as soon as possible. Growing lettuce is simple. This year, I planted a variety of plant starts and seeds in my garden so I would have lettuce available for as long as possible. For the last two weeks, I’ve been enjoying some red leaf and bibb lettuce that I planted from starts. They make excellent sandwich accessories, but I prefer them in a salad. Plus, with as much as I’ve got growing, I can stand to eat a lot of lettuce each day. Lettuce is wonderfully healthy. I’m particularly struck by how much vitamin A is in it: up to 50 percent of your daily requirements, depending on the variety. Vitamin A is essential for healthy skin and eyes. If you’re interested in growing your

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own lettuce, might I suggest a good mesclun mix? Fill a wide and low pot with soil. Rake the top down about ½ inch and sprinkle mesclun seeds. Cover with soil and gently water. As sprouts grow, pull some out (thin) so that the leaves have about at least ½ inch to an inch between them. Once the leaves get to be about 4 inches tall, trim them (leaving an inch) with scissors and eat! You should get two, maybe three, regrowths. Lettuce needs lots of sun and daily watering. Now let us get our salad on! — Allison Willson Dudas

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¼ chopped bell pepper ½ chopped avocado Optional: handful of craisins, handful of nuts, chopped hard-boiled egg Dressing: Balsamic vinaigrette Toss all ingredients together and enjoy!

Village members. Visit concordfoodcoop.coop or call 225-6840. • THE HOME HERBALIST SERIES Learn to use herbs to help heal a variety of health concerns. Thursdays, 6 to 9 p.m., through Aug. 20. Wintergreen Botanicals., Deerfield Road, Allenstown. $38 per class or $275 for the series. Visit wintergreenbotanicals.com or call 340-5161. Kids cooking classes & workshops • COOKING WITH MISS KAREN Children will learn easy treats to make and eat. Ages 6 to 8. Tues., July 7, noon. Rodgers Memorial Library , 194 Derry Road, Hudson. Registration required. Visit rodgerslibrary.org. • MASTER CHEF TEEN COOKING COMPETITION The library's first ever cooking competition for teen library members entering grade 6 and up. Thurs., July 9, at 1:30 p.m. Exeter Public Library, 4 Chestnut St., Exeter. Visit or call 772-

3101 to register. • COOKING CLASS FOR PRESCHOOLERS One hour class for 3 to 5 year olds covers one or two recipes and a food-themed story or craft. Make fruit cobbler in July and cinnamon sugar pita bread with creamy watermelon dip in August. Fri., July 24, Sat., July 25, Fri., Aug. 21, Sat., Aug. 22. The Culinary Playground, 16 Manning Street, Suite 105, Derry. Cost is $16 per child. Visit culinary-playground.com. Author events/lectures • THE POWER OF FOOD Discussion on how to cook meals that promote good health, and topics like GMOs, food allergies, sugars and other areas with a chef and food allergy expert. Tues., July 14, from 6 to 7 p.m. Fire Dept. Headquarters training room, 24 Horseshoe Pond Lane, Concord. Free. Registration required. See concordfoodcoop.coop/classes, or call 225-6840.

100954

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 45


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France and Italy were once thought of as the only “major players” when it came to wine, followed by California here in the United States, but the landscape has changed over the years. There are several reasons for this: consumer tastes and demand, climate change and other emerging wine regions like Chile, Argentina, Oregon and Washington. The big two may always hold the top slots in terms of production, but other winemakers are making a name for themselves in the market. A younger generation of wine drinkers is influencing the wine industry and causing winemakers to meet their demands. A Fox Business report found that “Generation Y” (the age bracket generally identified as people born between 1982 and 2004) typically picked wine based on its story, how they found it and where it comes from. Millennials of legal drinking age made up approximately 25 percent of the United States’ wine volume sales in 2012. Here is a snapshot of some of the world’s notable wine regions, their claims to fame and how they got there.

France

LUNCH

France is usually at the top of any top producer list (competing only with Italy for the top spot) because wine history is so deeply ingrained in the culture. This is no surprise since so many grapes have French names (pinot noir, sauvignon blanc, Bordeaux). About 75 percent of France’s wines are produced in the Loire Valley where the moderate climate and fertile soil create the perfect environment for growing grapes. Sauvignon blanc is one of the most commonly produced wines, but there are also several notable fruity reds including cabernet Franc and pinot noir.

Italy

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SOUTH SIDE 603-935-9947 • 1279 S.Willow St, Manchester • www.SouthSideTavernNH.com HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 46

Italy, which also has a rich wine history, is known first and foremost for its Super Tuscan reds and produces, I think, some of the best wine in the world. One of its most famous wines is Chianti, made from Sangiovese grapes. But one of the things I find that is most special about Italy is its variety of wine-producing regions, from the northern regions of Piedmont and Friuli along the Swiss and Austrian borders to the coastal climates of Sardinia and Sicily. The wines produced in each match the cuisine and help tell the region’s story. For example, a wine from Sardinia pairs perfectly with seafood and may have an almost salty minerality from the grapes being grown in the ocean air. I have grown to adore Italian wines and the

reds in particular. Whenever you’re at a large wine tasting, go for the big Italian reds. Think Barolo, Barbaresco and Nebbiolo.

Chile

Chile may seem small, but what it lacks in size, it is making up for in wine production. This country has been making a name for itself in recent decades by improving its offerings and selection while catering to what is popular in the market. The climate is ideal for growing grapes, thanks to the country’s location between the Pacific Ocean and Argentina. The most common grapes here are carmenere, merlot and my favorite, pinot noir.

Portugal

Portugal is known for its port, a sweet fortified wine, but the country offers much more than that. Notable wine regions include the Algarve, Porto/Douro and Madeira. Much like Italy, the climate and terrior dictate the characteristics of the grapes, which are carried over into the wine. In addition to port I also like Vinho Verde, a nice light white wine that is often effervescent. It is meant to be drunk young and is perfect for brunch, a special occasion or just for summer sipping. It can be somewhat hard to find in stores, but if you see one, I recommend picking up a bottle.

South Africa

South Africa isn’t as well known as the big wine-producing regions, but it holds its own, ranked as the seventh largest producer in the world according to reports. Here, white wines like chenin blanc and sauvignon blanc are commonly produced. These grapes grow very well in this climate, which is similar to the Mediterranean with plenty of dry, hot sunny days. Other grapes flourish here too, including shiraz, merlot and pinotage.


CDs

pg47

MUSIC, BOOKS, GAMES, COMICS, MOVIES, DVDS, TV AND MORE High on Fire, Luminiferous (eOne Music)

• High on Fire, Luminiferous B • Nadine Shah, Fast Food B BOOKS

POP CULTURE

pg49

• Battle Lines: A Graphic History of the Civil War B• Children’s Room • Out Next Week Includes listings for lectures, author events, book

Led by frontman/guitarist Matt Pike, this Oakland speed-doom threesome has been one of a very rare set of bands from this generation of stoners to worry over its riffage to the point that one feels compelled to hear what comes next. Pike has stuck with the same Marshall settings since day one, which some would view as a positive, but let’s be real: a couple of ticks up or down on the fuzz or bass settings was all that was needed to make Master of Reality so vastly different from Sabotage, et al — without the obvious Lemmy-like ransacking of Pike’s voice that’s been manifested over time, this album would sound a bit too much like this band’s Blessed Black Wings LP from (my God) 10 years ago. That being said (and not that I’d expect any modern metal band to deviate from genre profitability), there are some pretty athletic riffs going on here. Their only New England appearance on this tour will take place Aug. 17 at the Royale in Boston. B — Eric W. Saeger

clubs, writers’ workshops and other literary events. To let us know about your book or event, e-mail Kelly Sennott at ksennott@ hippopress.com. To get author events, library events and more listed, send information to listings@hippopress.com. Looking for more book, film and pop culture events? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play or hipposcout.com.

Nadine Shah, Fast Food (Apollo/R&S Records)

Wonderfully brash, 1980s-tinted post-chill-wave on the second fulllength from this former jazz singer, a concoction that sounds like Florence Welch imbued with Chrissie Hynde’s ennui fronting Joy Division. Too many newer artists have gotten away with mistaking unappealing grooves for a hip aesthetic, and it’s always a pleasure to hear polar deviations like this, even if this stuff does seem a little hastily written — or half-written, I should say, with no room for boring segues, or, on the other hand, much in the way of multiple patterns for its patchworks, which leaves few exit strategies for the beats. Not that that means the songs don’t build or morph, though, nor that the closeouts aren’t worth sticking around for. “Nothing Else to Do” enters as a Wire-like mellow-down, eventually gaining combo-jazz horns and drunken flamenco guitar bashings to accentuate the theme of falling in love out of bored desperation. Unique, very good stuff here. B — Eric W. Saeger

A

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• Hey guys, remember the other week when I told you that the music business’s weekly CD release day of the week was moving from Tuesdays to Fridays? No? You spilled your jelly doughnut mess on this column that day and didn’t figure you were missing anything anyway, you say? Well, neener, you did miss that announcement, and now you’re probably wondering why your music-barfing Tamagotchi is basically empty. I say “basically,” because there was, of course, one band that didn’t bother to read the memo, so their album will be out next Tuesday instead of Friday, as of this writing. I’ll give you one guess. Yep, it’s a metal band! Between the Buried and Me will release its new album Coma Ecliptic on Tuesday. This ingenious work of music finds our heroes insinuating a subtle departure from their usual delectable symphonics, it’ll be totally — oh, forget it, you know what this’ll sound like: “GRAHH, GRAHH, FLONKAFLONKAFLONKA and, furthermore, GrrrAAAHHH.” (This spot really does write itself sometimes, I have to admit.) • Sacramento beat-builder Lee Bannon did read the memo, so he will show up on Friday with Pattern of Excel, his second album. Just recently, he changed his name to “¬ b,” which he probably hopes will crash the servers of a few rock magazines so that they will automatically send him money. Why not, I’d try it, and besides, everyone will forget all about this name change in a couple of days anyway. The first single from this album has a stylized title too, specifically “disneµ girls” (see what he did there?), so I decided to listen to the other single, “Artificial Stasis,” an amniotic, cavitating example of sleepy neo-techno that made me bored. • Victoria Hesketh, a.k.a. Little Boots, is the hot blonde who was in the grungy nu-rave band Dead Disco from England. After they moved to L.A., the other girls in Dead Disco started thinking she was an insufferable putz, because she started writing putzy pop garbage, and so here she is, forcing me to talk about her new album, Working Girl. Hot diggety, let’s you and I hop over to someplace that might have her single, “Better in the Morning,” so we can listen to it and weep in each other’s arms over the rapid decline of art. Oh gawd, this monstrosity revolves around the “ring around the rosie” melody that’s been the hallmark of pop hacks since 1957. Then some dated snap-bling that would make Beyonce barf. • Were any of you lager-blapping kids around when Veruca Salt was trying to destroy the riot grrl movement, through horrible grunge-rock? Well, you didn’t miss anything, I promise. But if you really want some bad music, they are returning with a new album called Ghost Notes. Leadoff single, “The Gospel According To Saint Me,” sounds like Sheryl Crow trying to sound like Garbage. It is awful and boring. I have nothing further to say on this matter. — Eric W. Saeger

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 47


HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 48

POP

Octopus souls

Sy Montgomery talks about her latest work By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

101358

In 2011, Sy Montgomery had the chance to write about anything she wanted for nature-focused publication Orion Magazine. She chose octopuses. Montgomery has written about pigs, birds, orangutans and gorillas, but never an invertebrate — a pretty remarkable void when you take into account that 70 percent of the Earth’s surface is ocean, and 90 percent of its habitable species lives there. But of all the sealife she’d ever met, invertebrate or not, she’d never seen anything like the octopus. “They seemed very with it, very cognizant. And I’m not the only one to have made that observation,” Montgomery said via phone last week. “They are just so present — and they’re very soulful. You can feel the intensity with which they are looking at you and thinking about what you’re doing.” That magazine article, “Deep Intellect,” discussed some of the more recent findings about octopus intelligence — the research happening at Middlebury College, their brain activity (130 million neurons located in their arms) and Montgomery’s relationship with an octopus named Athena, whom she met at the New England Aquarium. At their introduction, Montgomery dunked her arm in the tank, and Athena used her hundreds of suckers to get a feel for her. She changed color beneath her touch, to white, the color of a relaxed octopus. “We had an amazing exchange on the first meeting, and I couldn’t wait to go back again,” Montgomery said. When the article was published, it got a lot of attention, and not just among scientists. It was revered for its spiritual writing and its heart, and publishers wanted more. So, Montgomery proposed a book. She spent the next three years getting to know even more octopuses, in the New England Aquarium and under the sea. “I was able to watch one of them tending their eggs, another one growing up. It was a fantastic experience,” she said. “After getting to know them, I became so interested in sea life, I got my scuba certification and got to meet octopuses in the wild, in Mexico and French Polynesia. It was a real odyssey.” She saw an octopus on her very first ocean dive the fall of 2012, an unusual and fantastic experience because, Montgomery said, many people dive their whole lives and never see them. “The reason being, they change color and shape and put themselves down a very tiny

Courtesy Photo

hole. If they don’t want you to see them, you won’t see them,” she said. The experience was awe-inspiring, particularly when she saw things that had never been reported before — for instance, an octopus who appeared to be keeping a crab ranch. Why weren’t the critters running away, she wondered, and why was the octopus doing this? In the book, she shows off their intelligence in other ways: their trickery to escape enclosures and get food, the way they’d jet water and evade caretakers by using the scoop net as a trampoline and the way they could recognize humans as individuals, even when they wore identical clothing. Since its May publication, The Soul of an Octopus has done well; it made the New York Times bestseller list, her first title to do so since her memoir The Good Good Pig, and it’s equally recommended among local booksellers. “[The success] is thrilling, of course; it’s thrilling for any author. It means a lot of people will get a chance to re-think about how they’re thinking about and addressing the rest of animate creation,” she said. “There’s a lot more soul out there than many of us give this universe credit for. I think that if we change the way we think about animals, if we realize they love their lives as we love ours, that might change the way we behave toward animals and the rest of the Earth.” Meet Sy Montgomery Wilton Library: 7 Forest Road, Wilton, Tuesday, July 7, at 7 p.m. Jabberwocky Bookshop: Tannery Shopping Center, 50 Water St., Newbury, Mass., Friday, July 10, at 7 p.m. Visit: symontgomery.com


POP CULTURE BOOKS

Battle Lines: A Graphic History of the Civil War, by Jonathan Fetter-Vorm and Ari Kelman (Hill and Wang, 214 pages) Battle Lines is a graphic history of the Civil War that is graphic is both senses of the word. Call it “The Walking Dead” go to war over the right to own zombies. Part history book, part disturbingly gory comic, the book is the creation of a history professor at Penn State University, Ari Kelman, and an author-illustrator, Jonathan Fetter-Vorm, whose previous work includes a graphic history of the first atomic bomb. Theirs is an ambitious project, telling the story of the War Between the States from the election of Abraham Lincoln in 1860 to post-war reconstruction. It spares no carnage, a dubious attraction at which the authors hint in their choice of an opening quote by Walt Whitman: “Future years will never know the seething hell and the black infernal background of countless minor scenes and interiors … and it is best they should not.” Ignoring that admonition, the authors try to convey the senseless terribleness of the conflict with the aid of Fetter-Vorm’s Marvel-esque illustrations and the rare photographs left from the time. In this, they provide a visual accounting that is lost in lines of print and engage a generation that demands news it can see,

not read. With the Confederate flag in the news because of the church massacre in Charleston, S.C., it’s a timely reminder of what all the fuss is about. “The Civil War was unspeakably bloody. Americans slaughtered each other with such abandon that even now, with a century and a half standing between us and the fighting, it is nearly impossible to make sense of the statistics: somewhere between 620,000 and 850,000 dead, more than 1.5 million wounded,” FetterVorm and Kelman write. The 15 chapters of the book are structured similarly: A “news” story from a period paper giving the explanation of what is happening on the war front, followed by a series of graphic panels illustrating an anecdote from the war: a slave trying to escape, a mosquito infecting troops with malaria, Confederates digging a mass grave for dead Union soldiers. Here, the prose genuflects to the art, and the small type and fake-newspaper presentation make it difficult to read. This is unfortunate, because Kelman’s writing is crisp and informed, and he is as competent a storyteller as his co-author, adept at gleaning the detail that enlivens stories of the dead, as in sentences like this: “Ambrose Burnside, despite the majesty of his side-whiskers, lost the confidence of his men at Fredericksburg.”

The stories he brings to life include the heroism of the Massachusetts 54th Regiment, a squad of African-American soldiers, half of whom were killed in a brave assault on Confederates outside of Charleston; the everlasting effect of the Civil War on the nation’s economics (the income tax created in 1862 gave us the modern-day IRS — thanks, guys — and pensions for soldiers gave rise to the Social Security System); and the scourge of malaria, borne by mosquitoes in swampy camps, estimated to have been responsible for the deaths of some 10,000 troops. According to the American Library Association, the graphic novel is one of the fastest-growing genres in publishing. Read not only by teenagers but also by adults, graphic novels are the subject of reviews, museum exhibits and university courses. (The University of Massachusetts at Amherst is among colleges and universities teaching the graphic novel as a serious literary form.) They are not your father’s comic books. That said, it’s a taste one may never acquire: You either like the format, or you don’t. Those enamoured of print will find the presentation clunky and uninspired, no matter their fascination with the war. Those who see the graphic novel as an inspired amalgamation of art and thought will think it brilliant, a radical new way to present history and enthrall young people in a subject they might otherwise care nothing about. Both will be right. B—Jennifer Graham

CHILDREN’S ROOM A weekly recommendation from the Concord Public Library

Should You Be a River: a poem about love Ed Young, 2015 (Poetry, all ages)

Does This Beach Make Me Look Fat? True Stories and Confessions By Lisa Scottoline, Francesca Serritella Hits shelves: July 7 Authors best known for: Their weekly column in the Sunday Philadelphia Inquirer One-sentence review: “This breezy, thoughtful book offers funny and lovely family moments that mothers and daughters will savor.” — Publishers Weekly

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 49


POP CULTURE BOOKS

Let us help you choose the perfect beach book!

Book Report

Concord’s Indie Bookstore since 1898. 101285

45 South Main St., Concord, NH | 603-224-0562 | gibsonsbookstore.com

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csoppiH Trying to find out whentuoDan Szczesny is doing a reading tuocsoppiH of his new book?

Yep, Hippo has an app for that

HippoScout

E.C. Ambrose

Thu, July 9th at 6:30pm

Magic-Intrigue-Medieval Surgery-Join us for a book release party and signing from the local author’s latest book in ‘The Dark Apostle’ series. ELISHA REX. Will this deadly magic help or hurt the kingdom?

• Legendary locals: Gibson’s Bookstore (45 S. Main St., Concord, 224-0562, gibsonsbookstore.com, gibsons@gibsonsbookstore. com) hosts an event Friday, July 10, at 7 p.m., celebrating Legendary Locals of Concord by Lorraine A. Courtney, who wrote the book in celebration of the city’s 250th anniversary. The book tells of Concord’s VIP’s, complete with in-person interviews and photography by the author. • Book launch: Bedford author E.C. Ambrose (a.k.a., Elaine Isaak) launches the third book in her dark historical fantasy series about medieval surgery, Elisha Rex, at Toadstool Bookshop, 614 Nashua St., Milford, on Thursday, July 9, from 6:30 until 8 p.m. Published by DAW books, an affiliate of Penguin Random House, the story occurs in England, 1347, in a land of “poverty and opulence, prayer and persecution, war and witchcraft.” The author blogs about the intersections between history and fantasy at ecambrose.wordpress.com and at thedarkapostle.com and at @ecambrose. • Next in the Hyla Brook Reading series: On Thursday, July 9, from 6:30 until 8:30 p.m. at Robert Frost Farm, 122 Rockingham Road, Derry, New York Citybased poet Angela Alaimo O’Donnell and Hyla Brook Poet Cathy McDonald are the featured readers of that night’s segment of the 2015 Hyla Brook Reading Series. O’Donnell teaches English and creative writing at Fordham University and has published four collections of poems and two chapbooks, while McDonald, who joined the Hyla Brook Poets three years ago, has worked in marketing and as the director of a Buddhist meditation center. After this event, there are two more readings at the Frost barn: Maggie Dietz is featured Thursday, Aug. 13, and Bill Coyle visits Thursday, Sept. 10. After each reading, there’s an open mike. Visit frostfarmpoetry.org, facebook.com/hylabrookpoets or twitter.com/ hylabrookpoets. — Kelly Sennott

tuocsoppih tuocsoppiH tuocs oppiH tuocs oppih tuocsoppiH

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Harper Lee Day!

Tue, July 14th - All 3 Toadstools

We are joining in the national celebration of Go Set A Watchman, Harper Lee’s first novel since 1960’s To Kill A Mockingbird. Find out what’s happened to Scout in the years surrounding this classic tale. On sale at $19.59, that’s 30% off!

We Have Steam!

Books Author Events • CARL HOWE HANSEN Presentation about debut novel Destiny. Thurs., July 2, at 7 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore. com, call 224-0562. • BEATRIZ WILLIAMS Author signs Tiny Little Thing. Fri., July 3, at 11 a.m. Toadstool Bookshop, 12 Depot Square, Peterborough. Visit toadbooks.com. • TOM GREENLAW Author talks about Lasts So Long, Warner's own. Sun., July 5, at 2 p.m. MainStreet BookEnds, 16 E. Main St., Warner. Visit mainstreetbookends.com, call 456-2700. • SY MONTGOMERY Author talks about new book, The Soul of an Octopus. Tues., July 7, at 7 p.m. Wilton Public and Gregg Free Library, 7 Forest Road, Wilton.

oppiH

The Bookside Cafe is now serving espresso drinks: Lattes, Cappuchino, Mocha, Americano, even Hot Chocolate! Come enjoy your favorite on our new sidewalk patio!

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12 Depot Sq, Peterborough, NH 03458 M-F 10-6; Sat. 10-5, Sun. 10-4. 924-3543

our store in Milford, NH Colony Mill Marketplace, Keene, NH 03431 M-S 10-9; Sun. 11-6. 352-8815 101074

Visit the Bookside Café at

Lorden Plaza, Milford, NH 03055 • (603) 673-1734 • M-T-W 9-7, Th-Fr. 9-8, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 11-5 HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 50

• DAN SZCZESNY Author talks about The Nepal Chronicles. Tues., July 7, at 7 p.m. Epsom Public Library, 1606 Dover Road, Epsom. Visit danszczesny.wordpress.com. • MARINA DUTZMANN KIRSCH Author talks about book, Flight of Remembrance: A World War II Memoir of Love and Survival. Wed., July 8, 4-5 p.m. Meredith Public Library, 91 Main St., Meredith. Free; signed books available for $20. Visit meredithlibrary.org. • CAROL ADAMS Author event/book signing promoting Deaf Daughter: From Deafness and Despair to Hearing and Hope. Thurs., July 9, at 7 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore.com.

• E.C. AMBROSE Book launch event for Ambrose's (a.k.a. Elaine Isaak's) latest novel Elisha Rex, third volume in dark historical fantasy series about medieval surgery. Thurs., July 9, 6:30-8 p.m. Toadstool Bookshop, 614 Nashua St., Milford. Visit ecambrose. wordpress.com. • NADINE ABRAHAM THOMPSON, JACQUELYNE K. WEATHERSPOON Authors at book launch for their collaboration, Influential & Phenomenal Women of New Hampshire. Fri., July 10, at 7 p.m. Water Street Bookstore, 125 Water St., Exeter. Call 778-9731. • LORRAINE COURTNEY Author and those featured in Legendary Locals of Concord event. Fri., July 10, at 7 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore. com, call 224-0562. • LARRY SULLIVAN Part of Tory Hill Authors Series. To talk about current book, Mount Kearsarge: History, Stories, Legends and Folktales. Sat., July 11, at 7 p.m. Warner Town Hall, Main St., Warner. Visit mainstreetbookends.com. Tickets available at MainStreet BookEnds and at the door. • MARTHA DAWSON Local psychic discusses The Psychic Within You. Sat., July 11, at 11 a.m. Toadstool Bookshop, 12 Depot Square, Peterborough. Visit toadbooks.com. • NANCY SPORBERG Author talks about It's Not About the Hike. Sun., July 12, at 2 p.m. MainStreet BookEnds, 16 E. Main St., Warner. Visit mainstreetbookends.com. • DAN SZCZESNY Author talks about The Adventures of Buffalo and Tough Cookie. Tues., July 14, at 6:30 p.m. Gilford Public Library, 31 Potter Hill Road, Gilford. Visit danszczesny.wordpress.com. • SPENCER QUINN Author talks about Scents and Sensibility: A Chet and Bernie Mystery. Thurs., July 16, at 7 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore. com, call 224-0562. • ZACH DUNDAS Author talks about The Great Detective: The Amazing Rise and Immortal Life of Sherlock Holmes. Fri., July 17, at 5:30 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore.com, call 224-0562.

Hipposcout Looking for more book, film and pop culture events? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and online at hipposcout.com


644-4629, cinemagicmovies.com Cinemagic Merrimack 12 11 Executive Park Dr., Merrimack, 423-0240, cinemagicmovies.com Flagship Cinemas Derry 10 Ashleigh Dr., Derry, 437-8800 AMC at The Loop 90 Pleasant Valley St., Methuen, Mass., 978-738-8942

O’Neil Cinema 12 Apple Tree Mall, Londonderry, 434-8633 Regal Concord 282 Loudon Road, Concord, 226-3800 Regal Hooksett 8 100 Technology Drive, Hooksett Showcase Cinemas Lowell 32 Reiss Ave., Lowell, Mass., 978-551-0055

MOVIES OUTSIDE THE CINEPLEX Looking for movie reviews? Amy Diaz is taking a short break from popcorn and Junior mints. She’ll be back with fresh reviews on the movies of the second half of 2015 later this summer. Until then, check out her past reviews online at hippopress.com (click on Pop Culture and then “Film” and then the “more” arrow at the bottom of the box for her most recent reviews). RED RIVER THEATRES 11 S. Main St., Concord, redrivertheatres.org, 224-4600 • Love and Mercy (PG-13, 2015) Thurs., July 2, at 2 p.m.; Fri., July 3, at 12:50 & 5:50 p.m.; Sat., July 4, at 12:50 & 5:50 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 12:50 & 5:50 p.m.; Mon., July 6, at 7:45 p.m.; Wed., July 8, at 7:45 p.m.; & Thurs., July 9, at 7:45 p.m. • The Wrecking Crew (PG, 2015) Thurs., July 2, at 2:10, 5:40 & 7:30 p.m. • Me and Earl and the Dying Girl (PG-13, 2015) Thurs., July 2, at 2, 5:30 & 8 p.m.; Fri., July 3, at 1, 3:20, 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Sat., July 4, at 1, 3:20, 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 1, 3:20 & 5:40 p.m.; Mon., July 6, at 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Tues., July 7, at 2, 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Wed., July 8, at 5:40 & 8 p.m.; & Thurs., July 9, at 5:40 & 8 p.m. • The Princess Bride (PG, 1987) Thurs., July 2, at 6:30 p.m. • I’ll See You in My Dreams (PG-13, 2015) Fri., July 3, at 3:30 & 8:30 p.m.; Sat., July 4, at 3:30 & 8 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 3:30 p.m.; Mon., July 6, at 5:30 p.m.; Tues., July 7, at 2:05 p.m.; Wed., July 8, at 5:30 p.m.; & Thurs., July 9, at 2:05 & 5:30 p.m. • The Wolfpack (R, 2015) Fri., July 3, at 2, 3:50, 6 & 7:45 p.m.; Sat., July 4, at 2, 3:50, 6 & 7:45 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 2, 3:50 & 6 p.m.; Mon., July 6, at 5:35 & 7:15 p.m.; Tues., July 7, at 2:10, 5:35 & 7:15 p.m.; Wed., July 8,

at 5:35 & 7:15 p.m.; & Thurs., July 9, at 2:10, 5:35 & 7:15 p.m. • Boulevard (R, 2015) Tues., July 7, at 7:30 p.m. WILTON TOWN HALL 40 Main St., Wilton, NH 03086, 654-3456, wiltontownhalltheatre.com • Love & Mercy (PG-13, 2014) Thurs., July 2, through Thurs., July 9, at 7:30 p.m. Additional screenings Sun., July 5, at 2 & 4:30 p.m. • Far From the Madding Crowd (PG-13, 2015) Thurs., July 2, through Thurs., July 9, at 7:30 p.m. Additional screenings Sun., July 5, at 2 & 4:30 p.m. • 1776 (1972) Sat., July 4, at 4:30 p.m. • The Great K & A Train Robbery (1926) Sun., July 12, at 4:30 p.m. Silent film with live musical accompaniment by Jeff Rapsis MANCHESTER CITY LIBRARY 405 Pine St., Manchester, NH 03104, 624-6550, manchester. lib.nh.us • Mamma Mia (PG-13, 2008) Wed., July 8, at 1 p.m. • Dolphin Tale 2 (PG, 2014) Fri., July 10, at 3 p.m. • Maleficent (PG, 2014) Wed., July 15, at 1 p.m. MILFORD DRIVE-IN Route 101-A, Milford, 6734090, milforddrivein.com, for Thurs., July 2, through Wed., July 8, except Sun., July 5, at which time Fare Thee Well: Celebrating 50 Years of The Grateful Dead plays at 7 p.m.; other films start around 8:40 p.m. Screen 1: Jurassic World (PG13, 2015) & Ted 2 (R, 2015) Screen 2: Inside Out (PG, 2015) & Max (PG, 2015) GREELEY PARK 100 Concord St., Nashua, nashuanh.gov, part of “Pics in the Park” movie series • Big Hero 6 (PG, 2014) Fri., July 17, at 8 p.m. DERRY PUBLIC LIBRARY 64 E. Broadway, Derry, NH 03038, 432-6140, derry.lib.nh.us • The Comic Book Palace

BONNEVILLE

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(2013, documentary) Mon., July 13, at 6:30 p.m.

www.wiltontownhalltheatre.com

From Thomas Hardy Novel-Carey Mulligan “FAR FROM THE MADDING CROWD” Every evening 7:30 & Sun mat. 2:00 & 4:30 John Cusack and Paul Dano As the Beach Boys’ Brian Wilson “LOVE & MERCY” Every Evening 7:30 Sun mats 2:00 & 4:30 SATURDAY AFTERNOON LIBRARY CLASSIC FILM

A July 4th Independence Day tradition William Daniels, Howard DaSilva, Ken Howard “1776” Sat 4:30 pm – Free Admission – Donations to Charity

625 Hooksett Road, Manchester, NH 03103

RODGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARY 194 Derry Road, Route 102, 9549BON We Buy Hippo 1/16Pg.indd Hudson, NH 03051, rodgerslibrary.org. 886-6030 • Cinema Celebration second Thursday of the month at 6:30 p.m. THE MUSIC HALL 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth, NH 03801, 436-2400, themusichall. org, Some films are screened at Music Hall Loft, 131 Congress St., Portsmouth • Lambert & Stamp (R, 2014) Thurs., July 2, at 7 p.m. • Iris (PG-13, 2014) Thurs., July 2, at 7 p.m. • Ex Machina (R, 2015) Fri., July 3, at 7 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 3 p.m.; Tues., July 7, at 7 p.m.; Wed., July 8, at 7 p.m.; Thurs., July 9, at 7 p.m. • The Wolfpack (R, 2015) Fri., July 3, at 7 p.m.; Sun., July 5, at 7 p.m.; Sun., July 12, at 7 p.m.; Wed., July 15, at 7 p.m. • Can Can (1960) Wed., July 8, at 7 p.m.

WILTON TOWN HALL THEATRE

1

Admission Prices: All Shows • Adults $7.00 101399

100704

AMC Tyngsborough 440 Middlesex St., Tyngsborough, Mass., 978-649-3980. Chunky’s Cinema & Pub 151 Coliseum Ave., Nashua, chunkys.com Chunky’s Cinema & Pub 150 Bridge St., Pelham, 635-7499 Cinemagic Hooksett 1226 Hooksett Road, Hooksett,

Children (under 12) and Seniors (65 and over) $5.00 | Active Military FREE

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PRESCOTT PARK ARTS FESTIVAL 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, 4318748, prescottpark.org; park opens at 7 p.m., movies start at dusk (8:30 p.m. in July, 7:45 p.m. in August) • Back to the Future (PG, 1985) Mon., July 6

MILFORD DRIVE-IN THEATER SUNDAY, JULY 5TH

THE FLYING MONKEY 39 S. Main St., Plymouth, NH 03264, 536-2551, flyingmonkeynh.com • A Dog Double Feature Thurs., July 9, at 6:30 p.m.; spotlighting The Sign of the Claw and The Night Cry, silent film with live musical accompaniment by Jeff Rapsis

Hipposcout Looking for more book, film and pop culture events? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and online at hipposcout.com

BOTH SCREENS LIVE SIMULCAST

Grateful Dead Final Concert From Soldier Field Chicago

BUY TICKETS

Tickets: $12, $10 Member,

Tickets can be purchased in advance for $15.00 each and for $20.00 each at the event (if available).

www.milforddrivein.brownpapertickets.com

or CALL 1-800-838-3006

The box office will open at 4:00 pm. The simulcast concert from Chicago will start at approximately 8:30 pm.

Each person in a vehicle must have their own ticket. Each vehicle must have a minimum of 2 people. No grills, coolers, or alcohol may be brought into the premises. 101298

531 Elm St. Milford, NH 03055 101328 HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 51


NITE Genuine country Local music news & events

By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

• High notes: Opening night of a twilight jazz series features Brad Myrick & Richard Gardzina trading licks with Lake Winnipesaukee as a backdrop. Guitarist Myrick organizes the summer-long event and plays at several concerts; Gardzina is the region’s premier saxophone player. Shows move indoors during inclement weather. Jazz at Sunset is on Thursday, July 2, at 8:30 p.m. at Castle in the Clouds, 455 Old Mountain Road, Moultonborough. Tickets are $10, reservations required, call 478-5900. • Family act: Enjoy pub food and Celtic sounds as Liz & Dan Faiella perform a dinnerhour set. The fiddle and guitar brother-sister duo bring a youthful perspective to the traditional music. Liz took up fiddle-playing at age 8 and has won several New Hampshire prizes. Dan studied guitar with David Surette and has learned from other Irish and New England musicians, including Shannon Heaton. See the duo Friday, July 3, at 6 p.m. at Nine Lions Tavern, 4 North Road, Deerfield, 463-7374. • Freedom laughs: Fight for your right to har-har-hardy as Sam Bennett elicits latenight laughs throughout the Fourth of July weekend. Bennett is ubiquitous on the Seacoast scene as a member of gonzo troupe Darwin’s Waiting Room and has performed coast to coast and in Scotland. He’s appeared with Juston McKinney, Tony V, Gary Gulman and others. See him Friday, July 3, and Saturday, July 4, at 10 p.m. and Sunday, July 5, at 9 p.m.at Players’ Ring Theatre, 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, playersring.org. • Good reason: Named after an oft-mispronounced street in Germany, Hoobastank made a mark in the rock world with 2004’s “The Reason,” but they’ve sold over 10 million records during a two-decade career. The band released its most recent, Fight or Flight, in 2012. A local show includes support from Blindspot, with Anaria’s Dan Spinney on drums. See Hoobastank on Sunday, July 5, at 7 p.m. at Jewel Nightclub, 61 Canal St., Manchester. Tickets $22.50-$30 at jewelnh.com. • Sunset sound: Led by twins Connor and Hayley Gowland, The Cranks meld postpunk sensibilities to high-energy rock. One critic described them as “The Strokes meet Paramore.” The trio released a debut CD, Nice Hat, made at Rocking Horse Studio with producer Brian Coombes. Their outdoor show is part of the City of Nashua’s annual SummerFun series. See The Cranks on Wednesday, July 8, at 7 p.m. at Greeley Park, 100 Concord St., Nashua. For more, see bit.ly/1I8Vdl9. Want more ideas for a fun night out? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and online at hipposcout.com. HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 52

Kelly Pickler headlines festival at Redhook By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

Frequently, a layer of management sits between pop stars and the media; a publicist makes the call, connects the client and monitors for time. Not so with Kellie Pickler; when the phone rings, hers is the only voice on the line. “I don’t need a handler,” she said with a laugh. “I’ve been fending for myself all my life — what’s a few buttons?” The country singer, who headlines the New England Country Music Festival in Portsmouth July 11, is famously unfussy. Take her 2011 marriage to fellow country musician Kyle Jacobs. After making elaborate wedding plans, the two eloped on New Year’s Day — and honeymooned in Iraq. “We hopped on a plane and went to Antigua, and it was right before I was scheduled to do a USO tour,” Pickler said. “So we got hitched and went straight to Baghdad.” Soldiers prepared a suite for the newlyweds. “Not a hotel; it was more like a bunker,” said Pickler with a chuckle. “We had some fun with that.” It was but one of many times the singer has performed for the troops. Last month, her longtime support of the military was New England Country Music Festival When: Saturday, July 11, 2 p.m. (doors at 1 p.m.) Where: Redhook Brewery, 1 Redhook Way, Portsmouth Tickets: $45/advance, $50/door – necountrymusic.com Lineup: Kellie Pickler, Leah Turner, Charles Esten (Nashville), Native Run, Blaire Hanks, Mallett Brothers Band, Ryan Brooks Kelly & Jilly Martin, North of Nashville, Alec MacGillivray Night Life Music, Comedy & Parties • NOVALIMA at 3S Artspace (319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth 766-3330) on Thursday, July 2, 9 p.m. $24 - a live musical force revered worldwide for breaking boundaries and uniting seemingly irreconcilable genres. • ALLI BEAUDRY at Currier Museum of Art (150 Ash St., Manchester 669-6144) on Thursday, July 2, 0:00 p.m. Sample amazing local beers, watch a short film on NH breweries and enjoy live music from area favorite. • DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN at Deb's House Concerts (PO Box 41,

Courtesy Photo.

recognized with the Operation Troop Aid Chris Kyle Patriot Award, named after the Navy SEAL and American Sniper subject. Prior to receiving the honor, Pickler sang the national anthem for the crowd at LP Stadium in Nashville. She spent a memorable part of the evening talking with the parents of the award’s namesake. “They are two of the most incredible people that I have met — salt of the earth,” she said of Wayne and Deby Kyle, who were presenters at the ceremony. “We enjoyed hanging out with them after everything was finished. It was a special moment.” Since finishing sixth in Season 5 of American Idol, Pickler has enjoyed a solid run of success. Her first album went gold, and an eponymous follow-up yielded her first Top 10 hit, a co-write with Taylor Swift. Her third album, 100 Proof, charted even higher. In addition to music triumphs, she and partner Derek Hough won Dancing with the Stars in 2013. Pickler just released the pop-flavored

Peterborough 827-2905) on Thursday, July 2, 6 p.m. $15 - Fierce Oregon slide guitarist/song poet known for virtuosity and spirit of emotional abandon. • JOHN GORKA at Anderson Hall (205 S. Main St., Wolfeboro 5692151) on Friday, July 3, 7:30 p.m. His songs have a way of working on you long after you thought you had it all figured out. • LINDSAY & THE RAGGED MOUNTAIN BAND at Andover Elementary/Middle School (Routes 4 & 11, Andover 735-5135) on Friday, July 3, 6:30 p.m. Old time Americana band formed in 2011, when they debuted the local hit

“Feeling Tonight,” and the single is the first song produced by her husband. “It’s crazy that we have not been in the studio together until now,” she said. “We share the same passion. … It’s great to be able to collaborate and work together, then shut off and come home.” Fans will be able to see more of the couple’s chemistry when the reality series I Love Kellie debuts in the fall on CMT. “We just started shooting,” Pickler said. “It will definitely capture whatever we are doing and what we have going on in our everyday life.” The details of Pickler’s challenging childhood are well-known — an absent mother, a father in and out of jail. So it’s both heartening and not exactly a surprise that when asked to name a moment of truth in her rags-to-riches life, it isn’t chart success or a sold-out concert. For Pickler, love is the answer. “It wasn’t necessarily anything in my career or the material world that made me feel significant and treasured; it wasn’t acceptance from other people,” she said. “It was meeting and marrying my best friend and being able to share a life with him. That was the pivotal moment. That was the light.” The two are working together on a follow-up to 2013’s The Woman I Am, with new material trickling out day by day. Moments after the interview began, Pickler paused to kiss Jacobs goodbye. “He’s gonna go and write a song,” she said as she came back on the line. Ideas come from the same sources that have long inspired Pickler. “Just life. I feel like I was born in the wrong generation, because the style of country music that is music to my ears is the older stuff,” she said. “But that just doesn’t work anymore for whatever reason. You have to play the game until you can change it.”

"Hippie Hill" at the Andover Historical Society Old Time Fair Auction. • RICO BARR BAND at Sweeney Post (251 Maple St., Manchester 623-9145) on Saturday, July 4, 7:30 p.m. Celebrate Independence Day with American rock and roll music. • DAVE BERRY BAND at Witch Cove Marina (187 Wentworth Rd., Portsmouth 957-8228) on Saturday, July 4, 5 p.m. Celebrate Independence Day with American rock and blues music. • HELADO NEGRO W/ CIRCUIT DES YEUX at 3S Artspace (319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth 7663330) on Sunday, July 5, 9 p.m. $12 - Among the musicians cur-

rently redefining Latino culture worldwide, Negro creates a sonic landscape that reflects 21st-century Latin America. • TAMMY JACKSON BAND at Elkins Bandstand (Pleasant Lake, New London 526-539) on Sunday, July 5, 6:30 p.m. Celebrate New London's sesquicentennial with country music with a rock feel. • ROSEMARY'S BABY BLUES at Angela Robinson Bandstand (Main Street, Henniker 428-7232) on Tuesday, July 7, 7 p.m. A New England based band that brings high energy with a movin’ and groovin’ feel to every performance. Special guest Jeff Dearborn on blues harp.


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Amherst LaBelle Winery 345 Rte 101 672-9898 Auburn Auburn Pitts 167 Rockingham Road 622-6564

Rumor Mill 50 S Main St, 217-0971 Brookline Cozy Tea Cart 104 Rte 13 249-9111 Mad Hatter 99 Route 13 672-1800

Concord Barley House 132 N. Main 228-6363 Cheers 17 Depot St. 228-0180 Granite Bedford 96 Pleasant St. 227-9000 Bedford Village Inn Hermanos 2 Olde Bedford Way 11 Hills Ave. 224-5669 472-2001 Makris Copper Door 15 Leavy Drive 488-2677 354 Sheep Davis Road 225-7665 Shorty’s Penuche’s Ale House 206 Rte 101 488-5706 6 Pleasant St. 228-9833 Starbucks 220 S. River Rd 263-0061 Pit Road Lounge 388 Loudon Road 226-0533 Belmont Red Blazer El Jimador 171 DW Hwy 527-8122 72 Manchester St. 224-4101 Lakes Region Casino Tandy’s Top Shelf 1265 Laconia Road 1 Eagle Sq. 856-7614 267-7778 True Brew Barista Lodge at Belmont 3 Bicentennial Sq. Rte 106 872-2501 225-2776 Top of the Town 88 Ladd Hill Rd Contoocook 528-3244 Covered Bridge Shooters Tavern Rt. 3 DW Hwy 528-2444 Cedar St. 746-5191 Barrington Chip ‘N Run Pub 550 Province Rd 6642030

Claremont Boscawen Imperial Lounge Alan’s 133 N. Main St. 753-6631 154 Washington St. 542-8833 New Socials Bow 2 Pleasant St. 287-4416 Chen Yang Li 520 South St. 228-8508 Deerfield Lazy Lion Café Bradford Appleseed Restaurant 4 North Rd 463-7374 63 High St. 938-2100 Derry Coffee Factory Bristol Back Room at the Mill 55 Crystal Ave. 432-6006 Halligan Tavern 2 Central St. 744-0405 32 W. Broadway Purple Pit 28 Central Sq. 744-7800 965-3490

Sabatino’s North Exeter 1 E. Broadway 432-7999 Epoch 2 Pine St. 778-EPOCH Dover D Squared Java 11th Frame Bar 155 Water St. 583-5646 887 B Central Ave. Shooter’s Pub 742-9632 6 Columbus Ave. Asia 772-3856 42 Third St. 742-9816 Cara Irish Pub Francestown 11 Fourth St. 343-4390 Toll Booth Tavern Cartelli’s 740 2nd NH Tpke N 446 Central Ave. 750-4002 588-1800 Central Wave 368 Central Ave. 742-9283 Gilford Dover Brick House Ellacoya Barn & Grille 2 Orchard St. 749-3838 2667 Lakeshore Road Fury’s Publick House 293-8700 1 Washington St. Patrick’s 617-3633 18 Weirs Road 293-0841 Jimmy’s Sports Bar 15 Mechanic St. 740-4477 Goffstown Loft at Strafford Farms Village Trestle 58 New Rochester Rd. 25 Main St. 497-8230 742-7012 Wa Toy Roger’s Pizza 611 Mast Road 668-1088 869 Central Ave. 742-9870 Sonny’s Tavern Hampton 83 Washington St. Bernie’s Beach Bar 742-4226 73 Ocean Blvd 926-5050 Spaghetti Stain Boardwalk Inn & Cafe 421 Central Ave. 139 Ocean Blvd. 929-7400 343-5257 Breakers at Ashworth Top of the Chop 295 Ocean Blvd. 926-6762 1 Orchard St. 740-0006 Breakers By the Sea 409 Ocean Blvd 926-7702 East Hampstead Cascade Pasta Loft 3 D St. 926-5988 220 E. Main St. 378-0092 Millie’s Tavern 17 L St. 967-4777 Epping Old Salt Holy Grail 409 Lafayette Rd. 64 Main St. 679-9559 926-8322 Telly’s Purple Urchin 235 Calef Hwy 679-8225 167 Ocean Blvd 929-0800 Popovers Ron’s Landing 11 Brickyard Sq. 734379 Ocean Blvd 929-2122 4724 Savory Square Bistro Epsom 32 Depot Sq 926-2202 Circle 9 Ranch Stacy Jane’s 39 Windymere 736-9656 9 Ocean Blvd. 929-9005 Hilltop Pizzeria Wally’s Pub 1724 Dover rd. 736144 Ashworth Ave. 0027 926-6954 Whales Tales 169 Ocean Blvd 967-4771

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Broken Spoke Saloon 1072 Watson Rd 866-754-2526 Cactus Jack’s 1182 Union Ave. 528-7800 Crazy Gringo 306 Lakeside Ave. 366-4411 Fratello’s 799 Union Ave. 528Henniker 2022 Country Spirit 262 Maple St. 428-7007 Jazz Bar 290 Lakeside Ave. Daniel’s 366-9100 Main St. 428-7621 Margate Resort Henniker Junction 24 Weare Road 428-8511 76 Lake St. 524-5210 Naswa Resort Pat’s Peak Sled Pub 1086 Weirs Blvd. 24 Flander’s Road 366-4341 888-728-7732 Paradise Beach Club 322 Lakeside Ave. Hillsborough 366-2665 Mama McDonough’s Patio Garden 5 Depot St. 680-4148 Lakeside Ave. Turismo Pitman’s Freight Room 55 Henniker St. 94 New Salem St. 680-4440 527-0043 Tower Hill Tavern Hollis 264 Lakeside Ave. Alpine Grove 19 S. Depot Rd 882-9051 366-9100 Weirs Beach Lobster Pound Hooksett 72 Endicott St. 366-2255 Asian Breeze Weirs Beach 1328 Hooksett Rd Smokehouse 621-9298 Rt 3 Laconia 366-2400 New England’s Tap House Grille Lebanon 1292 Hooksett Rd Salt Hill Pub 782-5137 2 West Park St. 448-4532 Pizza Man River Rd 626-7499 Londonderry Coach Stop Tavern Hudson 176 Mammoth Rd AJ’s Sports Bar 11 Tracy Lane 718-1102 437-2022 Stumble Inn JD Chaser’s 20 Rockingham Rd 2B Burnham Rd 432-3210 886-0792 Twins Smoke Shop Nan King 222 Central St. 882-1911 128 Rockingham Rd Whippersnappers SoHo 49 Lowell Rd 889-6889 44 Nashua Rd 434-2660 Hanover Jesse’s Tavern 224 Lebanon St. 643-4111 Salt Hill Pub 7 Lebanon St. 676-7855 Canoe Club 27 South Main Street 643-9660

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British Beer Company 1071 S. Willow St. 232-0677 Cactus Jack’s 782 South Willow St. 627-8600 Central Ale House 23 Central St. 660-2241 City Sports Grille 216 Maple St. 625-9656 Club ManchVegas 50 Old Granite St. 222-1677 Crazy Camel Hookah and Cigar Lounge 245 Maple St. 518-5273 Derryfield Country Club 625 Mammoth Rd 623-2880 Don Quijote 333 Valley St. 792-1110 Drynk 20 Old Granite St. 641-2583 Element Lounge 1055 Elm St. 627-2922 El Patron 253 Wilson St. 792-9170 Farm Bar & Grille 1181 Elm St. 641-3276 Fratello’s 155 Dow St. 624-2022 Gaucho’s Churrascaria 62 Lowell St. 669-9460 Hanover St. Chophouse 149 Hanover St. 644-2467 Ignite Bar & Grille 100 Hanover St. 494-6225 Ipswich Clambake 791 Second St. 232-5111 Jade Dragon 1087 Elm St. 782-3255 Jewel 61 Canal St. 836-1152 Karma Hookah & Cigar Bar 1077 Elm St. 647-6653 KC’s Rib Shack 837 Second St. 627-RIBS Luigi’s 712 Valley 622-1021 McGarvey’s 1097 Elm St. 627-2721 Midnight Rodeo (Yard) 1211 S. Mammoth Rd 623-3545 Milly’s Tavern 500 Commercial St. 625-4444 Modern Gypsy 383 Chestnut st. Murphy’s Taproom 494 Elm St. 644-3535

Shaskeen: Scapel/Faces of Bayon/Cactus Hag/Makavrah Strange Brew: Jon Ross Wild Rover: Erin's Guild Zaboo: Ryan Nichols/DJ Harry Merrimack Homestead: Gabe Chalpin Milford Chapanga's: Brad Bosse Jam

N’awlins Grille 860 Elm St. 606-2488 Olympic Lounge 506 Valley St. 644-5559 Penuche’s 96 Hanover St. 626-9830 Portland Pie Company 786 Elm St. 622-7437 Raxx Lounge 1195 Elm St. 203-1458 Salona Bar & Grill 128 Maple St. 624-4020 Shaskeen 909 Elm St. 625-0246 Shorty’s 1050 Bicentennial Drive 625-1730 Sizzle Bistro 1 Highlander Way 232-3344 South Side Tavern 1279 S Willow St. 935-9947 Starbucks 1111 S Willow St. 641-4839 Strange Brew Tavern 88 Market St. 666-4292 Thrifty’s Soundstage 1015 Candia Road 603-518-5413 Unwine’d 865 Second St. 625-9463 Wild Rover 21 Kosciuszko St. 669-7722 World Sports Grille 50 Phillippe Cote St. 626-7636 XO on Elm 827 Elm St. 206-5721 Zaboo 24 Depot St. 782-8489 Mason Marty’s Driving Range 96 Old Turnpike Rd 878-1324 Meredith Camp 300 DW Hwy 279-3003 Giuseppe’s Ristorante 312 DW Hwy 279-3313 Merrimack Giorgio’s Ristorante & Martini Bar 707 Milford Rd 883-7333 Homestead 641 DW Hwy 429-2022 Jade Dragon 515 DW Hwy 424-2280

Nashua Arena: College night, DJ Hizzy Portland Pie: Acoustic Series Riverwalk Cafe: C Dub Trois Newmarket Riverworks: Rick Watson

Newmarket Stone Church: Jordan TirrellWysocki, Jim Prendergast - Irish

Moultonborough Plaistow Castle in the Clouds: Richard Racks: Blues Jam w/ Steve Gardzina/Brad Myrick Devine HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 55


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Chelsey Carter

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Milford Aden China 437 Nashua St. 672-2388 Chapanga’s 168 Elm St. 249-5214 Clark’s on the Corner 40 Nashua St. 7693119 Giorgio’s 524 Nashua St. 6733939 J’s Tavern 63 Union Square 5541433 Lefty’s Lanes 244 Elm St. 554-8300 Pasta Loft 241 Union Square 672-2270 Shaka’s Bar & Grill 11 Wilton Rd 554-1224 Tiebreakers at Hampshire Hills 50 Emerson Rd 673-7123 Union Coffee Co. 42 South St. 554-8879 Valentino’s 28 Jones Rd. 672-2333 Nashua 603 Lounge 14 W. Hollis St. 821-5260 99 Restaurant 10 St. Laurent St. 883-9998 Amsterdam 8 Temple St. 204-5534 Arena 53 High St. 881-9060 Boston Billiard Club 55 Northeastern Blvd. 943-5630 Burton’s Grill 310 Daniel Webster Highway 888-4880 Club Social 240 Main Dustable Road 889-9838 Country Tavern 452 Amherst St. 889-5871 Cucina Toscana 427 Amherst St. 821-7356 Fody’s Tavern 9 Clinton St. 577-9015 Haluwa Lounge Nashua Mall 883-6662 Killarney’s Irish Pub 9 Northeastern Blvd. 888-1551 Martha’s Exchange 185 Main St. 883-8781 Michael Timothy’s 212 Main St. 595-9334 Nashua Garden 121 Main St. 886-7363 O’Shea’s 449 Amherst St. 943-7089 Peddler’s Daughter 48 Main St. 821-7535 Pine Street Eatery 136 Pine St. 886-3501

Portland Pie Company 14 Railroad Square 882-7437 Riverwalk 35 Railroad Square 578-0200 Shorty’s 48 Gusabel Ave. 882-4070 Slade’s Food & Spirits 4 W. Hollis St. 886-1344 Stella Blu 70 E. Pearl St. 578-5557 Unums 47 E. Pearl St. 821-6500 Wicked Twisted 38 East Hollis St. 577-1718 New Boston Molly’s Tavern 35 Mont Vernon Rd 487-2011 Newbury Salt Hill Pub Sunapee 1407 Rt 103 763-2667 New London Flying Goose 40 Andover Road 526-6899 Newington Paddy’s 27 International Drive 430-9450 Newmarket KJ’s Sports Bar 22 North Main St. 659-2329 Lamprey River Tavern 110 Main St. 659-3696 Stone Church 5 Granite St. 659-7700 Three Chimneys 17 Newmarket Rd. 868-7800 Newport Salt Hill Pub 58 Main St. 863-7774 North Hampton Locals Restaurant & Pub 215 Lafayette Rd. 379-2729 Peterborough Harlow’s Pub 3 School St. 924-6365 Waterhouse 18 Depot St. 547-8323 Pelham Shooters 116 Bridge St. 635-3577 Pittsfield Molly’s Tavern 32 Main St. 487-2011 Plaistow Crow’s Nest 181 Plaistow Road 974-1686 Racks Bar & Grill 20 Plaistow Road 974-2406

Portsmouth Agave Mexican Bistro 111 State St. 427-5300 Blue Mermaid Island 409 The Hill 427-2583 British Beer Company 103 Hanover St. 501-0515 Caffe Kilim 163 Islington St. 436-7330 Coat of Arms 174 Fleet St. 431-0407 Daniel Street Tavern 111 Daniel St. 430-1011 Demeters Steakhouse 3612 Lafayette Rd. 766-0001 Dolphin Striker 15 Bow St. 431-5222 Fat Belly’s 2 Bow St. 610-4227 Grill 28 200 Grafton Road 4331331 Harbor’s Edge 250 Market St. 431-2300 Hilton Garden Inn 100 High St. 431-1499 Jitto’s Supersteak 3131 Lafayette Road 436-9755 Martingale Wharf 99 Bow St. 431-0901 MoJo’s BBQ Grill 95 Brewery Ln 4366656 Oar House 55 Ceres St. 436-4025 Portsmouth Book & Bar 40 Pleasant St. 4279197 Portsmouth Gas Light 64 Market St. 430-9122 Portsmouth Pearl 45 Pearl St. 431-0148 Press Room 77 Daniel St. 431-5186 Red Door 107 State St. 373-6827 Redhook Brewery 1 Redhook Way 4308600 Ri Ra Irish Pub 22 Market Sq 319-1680 Rudi’s 20 High St. 430-7834 Rusty Hammer 49 Pleasant St. 3196981 Thirsty Moose 21 Congress St. 427-8645 Raymond Cork n’ Keg 4 Essex Drive 244-1573 Rochester Gary’s 38 Milton Rd. 335-4279 Governor’s Inn 78 Wakefield St. 3320107 Lilac City Grille 103 N. Main St. 3323984

Radloff’s 38 North Main St. 9481073 Smokey’s Tavern 11 Farmington 3303100 Salem Barking Bean 163 Main St. 458-2885 Black Water Grill 43 Pelham Rd 328-9013 Coffee Coffee 326 S Broadway 912-5381 Jocelyn’s Lounge 355 S Broadway 870-0045 JT’s Bar and Grill 326 S. Broadway 893-4055 Sayde’s Restaurant 136 Cluff Crossing 890-1032 Varsity Club 67 Main St. 898-4344 Seabrook Castaways 209 Ocean Blvd 760-7500 Chop Shop 920 Lafayette Rd 760-7706 Master McGrath’s Route 107 474-6540 Somersworth Brewster’s 2 Main St. 841-7290 Old Rail Pizza Co. 6 Main St. 841-7152 Sunapee One Mile West Tavern 6 Brook Road 863-7500 Sunapee Coffee House Rte. 11 Lower Main St. 229-1859 Tilton Black Swan Inn 354 W Main St. 286-4524 Warner Local 2 E Main St. 456-6066 Weare Stark House Tavern 487 S Stark Hwy 529-7747 West Lebanon Seven Barrel Brewery 5 Airport Rd 298-5566 Windham Castleton 92 Indian Rock Road 800-688-5644 Common Man 88 Range Rd 898-0088 Jonathon’s Lounge Park Place Lanes, Route 28 800-892-0568


Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Kate Redgate and Tim McCoy Fat Belly's: DJ Flex Portsmouth Book & Bar: Laura Cortese & the Dance Cards Red Door: Gnards/Bellwire/Walrus/Waco Sparkler Rudi's: Jeff Auger & Jum Lyden Thirsty Moose: Badwolf Rochester Governor's Inn: Tony Santese Seabrook Chop Shop: Artty Raynes Windham Common Man: Karen Grenier Friday, July 3 Belmont Lakes Region Casino: DJ Russ Shooters: Eric Grant Band

You have never been to

Lebanon Weare Salt Hill Pub: Blues Double Bill Stark House: Decatur Creek Manchester British Beer: Joe Mack Central Ale House: DJ Vicious/ DJ SP1 Mother Funkin Fridays Club 313: DJ Bob Derryfield: Stomping Melvin/ Brothers Way Drynk: DJs Jason Spivak & Sammy Smoove Fratello's: JD Ingalls ManchVegas: Houston Bernard Band Murphy's: Brad Bosse/Tim Theriault Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: Fab 4 Ever Strange Brew: Love Dogs Tin Roof: Fridays With Frydae Wild Rover: Chelsey Carter Zaboo: Dueling Pianos

Saturday, July 4 Belmont Lakes Region Casino: The New Prophets

Deerfield Nine Lions: Kenny Weiland Dover Asia: DJ Shadow Walker Cara: Club night, DJ Shawnny O Gilford Patrick's: John Anthony

Manchester Club 313: Divas Gone Wild w/ Mercadies Derryfield: The Cranks/Molly Maguires Fratello's: Paul Luff Jewel: Powerman 5000 KC's Rib Shack: Sean Coleman ManchVegas: DJ Bob & Club MV House Band Murphy's: MB Padfield/Chuck & John Raxx: DJ Mike Wild Rover: MB Padfield Zaboo: Dueling Pianos

Hanover Rochester Salt Hill Pub: Kyle Boisvert & Radloff's: Dancing Madly Elijah Rock Backwards Duo Smokey's Tavern: Tom Emerson Hillsborough Turismo: Local Sound Seabrook Development Chop Shop: Encircle

Merrimack Homestead: Lachlan Maclearn

COMEDY THIS WEEK AND BEYOND

Steam Punk Tavern

Milford Aden China: DJ Brian Lefty's Lanes: Justin Cohn Nashua Boston Billiard Club: Anthem Throwback

Thursday, July 2 Saturday, July 4 Nashua Derry Meredith Thirsty Turtle: Open Halligan Tavern: Hart’s Turkey Farm: Comedy Challenge Comedy Night Tom Hayes Wednesday, July 8 Friday, July 3 Monday, July 6 Manchester Londonderry Concord Murphy’s Taproom: Tupelo: Mike McDon- Penuche’s: Open Laugh Free Or Die ald & Bill Campbell Comedy Punchlines Open Mic

Thursday: Karaoke • Friday: DJ Pizza • Drinks • Music

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Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: C-Spot Demeters: Chris O'Neill & Gina Goffstown Alibrio Village Trestle: Rose Kula Dolphin Striker: Rhythm Method Oar House: Bob Arens Hampton Portsmouth Book & Bar: Chris Ashworth by the Sea: Gretchen Klaxton Band & the Pickpockets/DJ Dan Portsmouth Gaslight: Blue MatBernie's: Classic Vibe ter/Flashback Friday w/DJ Koko North Beach: Party With Ed P/Rob Thomas/Chris Lester Savory Square: Chris Hayes Red Door: Lord Bass Sea Ketch: Doug Mitchell/Ricky Rudi's: Hughes & Rob Gerry Lauria/Dogfather Duo Thirsty Moose: Sweatpants in Wally's Pub: Last Laugh Public

Laconia Warner Paradise Beach Club: The Mixx The Local: DoBros

Manchester’s First

Concord Tandy's: DJ Iceman Streetz (105.5 JYY)

Hampton Ashworth By The Sea: Acoustic Merrimack Radio/Stray Dogs Concord Homestead: Ted Solovicos Boardwalk: Amanda McCarthy Tandy's: DJ Iceman Streetz North Beach: Wooden Nickels (105.5 JYY) Nashua Savory Square: Burt Keirstead Country Tavern: Olde Salt Sea Ketch: JD Ingalls/Steve Tolley Deerfield Riverwalk Cafe: Odds Bodkin's Wally's Pub: Last Laugh Nine Lions Tavern: Liz and Dan The Odyssey: An Epic Telling, Faiella Part Three Laconia Stella Blu: Sean Coleman Paradise: House Call Dover Asia: DJ Shadow Walker Newmarket Londonderry Cara: Club night, DJ Shawnny O Riverworks: Don Severance Whippersnappers: Monkeys Dover Brickhouse: Upwords Stone Church: Pat and the Hats With Hammers Movement CD Release Top of the Chop: Funkadelic Newport Loudon Fridays Salt Hill Pub: Bob Rutheford Hungry Buffalo: Double Dose Gilford Patrick's: Dustin Ladale

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433 Amherst St. Nashua | 105 S. Willow St. Manchester | 1092 Suncook Valley HWY. Epsom NH | 518-8872 | SmokersHavenInc.com HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 57


Riverwalk Cafe: Slam Kitchen New Castle Wentworth By The Sea: Chris Way at Wentworth By The Sea

HIPPO CLASSIFIEDS 625-1855 x25

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-WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT1500 sq. feet. Large loading dock in East Manchester. $750.00 a month. Call Jody at 625-1855 ext. 121

Custodial/Lodgekeeping Full-time and part-time summer seasonal positions available. Resort custodial duties include but not limited to vacuuming, dusting, carpet cleaning, supply stocking, trash removal, recycling and general cleaning. Weekends, holidays and midweek schedule. Excellent guest service skills required. Competitive wages and benefits. Apply online at www.loonmtn.com An Equal Opportunity

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WARM WEATHER IS YEAR ROUND IN ARUBA The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom. Weeks available. Sleeps 8. $3500. Email: carolaction@aol.com for more information.

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Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: John King Trio Demeters: Matt Luneau Dolphin Striker: Michael Troy Fat Belly's: DJ Provo Hilton Garden: Chris Hayes Portsmouth Gaslight: Jimmy D./Rob Thomas Band/Nightclub - w/DJ Koko P/Josh Foster/Tom Emerson Press Room: Combo Sabroso Red Door: Patrick Barry Ri Ra: Cheo Rudi's: Mike Effenberger

I’m looking for a small 3 bedroom (or 2 bedroom with den) House/Condo - Ground Floor In or around the Nashua area. Please call Bob at 603-759-2550

PIPING HOT BAGPIPE CLASSES! At the NH Safety Building, Concord NH Mondy Nights • 603-227-0207

SCOTTISH DANCE SUMMER CAMPS Weekly in Concord. 9:30-12noon www.scottisharts.org or scottisharts2015@gmail.com

CAUTION DELIVERY VEHICLE

Rochester Smokey's: Pete Peterson Salem Barking Bean: Dave LaCroix

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Claremont Common Man: Vinnie DiBernardo

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Concord Hermanos: Mike Alberici

The following routes

Dover Cara: Irish Session w/ Carol Coronis & Ramona Connelly Sonny's: Sonny's Jazz

are available: • Reliable van, Wed/Thurs - Hippo Runs minivan or Nashua/Nashua South truck with cap • Proof of insurance Salem/Windham/Pelham • Flexible and Friendly personality Mon/Tues/Fri - Special Runs • Honest work ethic Nashua/Salem Windham/Pelham

Goffstown Village Trestle: Blues Jam Hampton Ashworth: Boom Lava North Beach: Bi Polar Bears Sea Ketch: Ray Zerkle/ Dueling Piano

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Hillsborough Mama McDonough's: Bosse

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Mon-Sat 10am-9pm | Sun 12-6pm HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 58

$100’s a Month on Smokes? We have your Best Alternative!

Londonderry Whippersnappers: VJ Mark, DJ Dave

Meredith Giuseppe's: Open Stage

Manchester Derryfield: Peter Higgins Drynk: Sammy Smoove, DJ Gera Fratello's: Kim Riley Milly's: Manchuka Murphy's: Paul Rainone Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: James Keyes Strange Brew: All Stars

Nashua Burton's Grill: Aaron Chase Newbury Salt hill Pub Sunapee: Wayne Canney Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Elijah Clark Portsmouth Gaslight: Kevin Burt/Crunchy Western Boys Press Room: Christine Fawson and The Press Room Trio Red Door: Green Lion Crew Rochester Radloff's: James McGarvey Monday, July 6 Concord Hermanos: Paul Bourgelais Hampton Ashworth: Black Agnes/Deck Sea Ketch: Ray Zerkle/JD Ingalls Hanover Canoe: Marko the Magician Londonderry Whippersnappers: Monday's Muse - Lisa Guyer w/ guest Manchester Derryfield: MB Padfield Fratello's: Rob Wolfe or Phil Jacques Murphy's: Brad Bosse Merrimack Homestead: Chris Cavanaugh Moultonborough Castle in the Clouds: Natalie Hebdon Newmarket Stone Church: Wild Eagle Blues Band Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Old School Gaslight: Peter Higgins Ri Ra: Oran Mor Tuesday, July 7 Concord Hermanos: Dan Weiner

Merrimack Homestead: Paul Luff Newmarket Stone Church: Bluegrass Jam Peterborough Harlow's: Celtic Music Night

Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: Seldom Playrights (Hank & Cash) Dolphin Striker: Rob Thomas Gaslight: Brad Bosse Press Room: Larry Garland Jazz Wednesday, July 8 Concord Hermanos: Poor Howard Dover Fury's: Kenny Brothers Gilford Patrick's: DJ Megan

Hampton Bernie's: Rob Benton Sea Ketch: Leo and Co/Dave Gerard/Ross McGinnes

Manchester Derryfield: Brad Bosse Fratello's: Nate Comp Murphy's: Brandon Lapere Strange Brew: Howard Randall Tin Roof: DJ Vicious Zaboo: Dance Music w/ Guest DJs Merrimack Homestead: Paul Rainone Tortilla Flat: Ted Solovicos

Nashua Country Tavern: Charlie Chronopolous Jam

Dover Fury's: Tim Theriault Sonny's: Soggy Po' Boys

Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Jon Plaza Press Room: Dreamt Red Door: Red On Red, Evaredy Ri Ra: Erin's Guild Rudi's: Dimitri Solo Piano Thirsty Moose: Hot Like Fire

Hampton Sea Ketch: Leo and Co/ Steve Tolley

Rochester Lilac City: Ladies Night Music Radloff's: Ladies Night

Get the crowds at your gig 099237

OVER 300 E-LIQUID FLAVORS!

Brad

Shaskeen: Rap, Industry night Strange Brew: One Big Soul Sit Session

Want to get your show listed in the Music This Week? Let us know all about your upcoming show, comedy show, open mike night or multi-band event by sending all the information to music@hippopress.com. Send information by 9 a.m. on Friday to have the event considered for the next Thursday’s paper.


DRIVE IN DEAD The historic final concert of the Grateful Dead plays on both screens of the Milford Drive-In Theater (531 Elm Street, Milford 673-4090) on Sunday, July 5 at 8:30 p.m. The live simulcast from Soldier Field in Chicago marks 50 years since the band began in San Francisco. Surviving members Bob Weir, Phil Lesh, Bill Kreutzmann and Mickey Hart are joined by Bruce Hornsby, Phish guitarist Trey Anastasio, and Ratdog’s Jeff Chimenti. Box office opens at 4 p.m. - RETRACTABLE tickets are PREMIUM $15 ($20/door).

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Bank of New Hampshire Pavilion at Meadowbrook 72 Meadowbrook Lane, Gilford, 293-4700, meadowbrook.net Capitol Center for the Performing Arts 44 S. Main St., Concord, 225-1111, ccanh.com The Colonial Theatre 95 Main St., Keene, 352-2033, thecolonial.org Dana Humanities Center at Saint Anselm College 100 Saint Anselm Drive, Manchester, 6417700, anselm.edu/dana The Flying Monkey 39 S. Main St., Plymouth, 5362551, flyingmonkeynh.com Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach, 929-4100, casinoballroom.com

• Living Colour Thursday, July. 2, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Mike McDonald & Bill Campbell Friday, July. 3, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Badfish! A Tribute to Sublime Friday, July. 3, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Def Leppard/Styx Tuesday, July. 7, 8 p.m. Meadowbrook • Ben Caplan Thursday, July. 9, 8 p.m. Music Hall Loft • Wood Brothers/Tall Heights Thursday, July. 9, 7:30 p.m. Boarding House Park • Darius Rucker Friday, July. 10, 8 p.m. Meadowbrook • Beach Boys Friday, July. 10, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Tommy Castro And The Painkillers Friday, July. 10, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Hot Tuna Friday, July. 10, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Pat Benatar & Neil Giraldo Friday, July. 10, 7:30 p.m. Boarding House Park • NE Country Music Festival w/ Kellie Pickler Saturday, July. 11, 5 p.m. Red Hook Brewery • Drum Wars (Vinny & Carmine Appice) Saturday, July. 11, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Paranoid Social Club Saturday, July 11, 8 p.m. Rochester Opera House • Mahadin Festival Sunday, July. 12, 8 p.m. Meadowbrook

Leddy Center 38c Ladd’s Lane, Epping, 679-2781, leddycenter.org Lowell Boarding House Park 40 French St., Lowell, Mass., lowellsummermusic.org Lowell Memorial Auditorium East Merrimack Street, Lowell, Mass., 978-454-2299, lowellauditorium.com The Middle Arts & Entertainment Center 316 Central St., Franklin, 934-1901, themiddlenh.org The Music Hall 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth, 436-2400, themusichall.org The Old Meeting House, 1 New Boston Road, Francestown Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester, 668-5588, palacetheatre.org • Wynton Marsalis Wednesday, July. 15, 7:30 p.m. Music Hall • Beneath The Sheets (Live At Frank's Place) Wednesday, July. 15, 8 p.m. Tupelo • R5 Thursday, July. 16, 8 p.m. Meadowbrook • Jake E Lee's Red Dragon Carte Thursday, July. 16, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Chris Robinson Brotherhood Friday, July. 17, 7:30 p.m. Boarding House Park • David Wilcox Friday, July. 17, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Dave Mason's Traffic Jam Friday, July. 17, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Groovechild Friday, July 17, 8 p.m. Rochester Opera House • Mary Fahl (October Project) Saturday, July. 18, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Dave Mason's Traffic Jam Saturday, July. 18, 7:30 p.m. Boarding House Park • Tommy Experience (Who Tribute) Saturday, July 18, 8 p.m. Rochester Opera House • Luke Bryan (also 7/21 & 22) Monday, July. 20, 8 p.m. Meadowbrook • An Evening with 311 Monday, July. 20, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Nickelback/Lifehouse CANCELED Tuesday, July. 21, 8 p.m. Verizon Wireless Arena • Whitesnake Wednesday, July. 22, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom

Let us do the FULL COLOR packing OUTDOOR Prescott Park Arts Festival BANNERS Junk Removal 3’x 8’ 13oz. Vinyl 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, $ We will remove prescottpark.org, 436-2848

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Rochester Opera House 31 Wakefield St., Rochester, 335-1992,FULL COLOR BOTH SIDES 4”x 6” • 1000 rochesteroperahouse.com 5”x 7” • 1000 Stockbridge Theatre x 9” • 1000 Pinkerton6” Academy, Route 28, Derry, 437-5210, stockbridgetheatre.com Tupelo Music Hall 2 Young Road, Londonderry, 437-5100, tupelohall.com Verizon Wireless Arena 555 Elm St., Manchester, 644-5000, verizonwirelessarena.com Whittemore Center Arena, UNH 128 Main St., Durham, 8624000, whittcenter.com Re

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 59


JONESIN’ CROSSWORDS BY MATT JONES

“F Plus Plus” — that’s a lot of Fs Across 1 Bread spreads 6 Squeal (on) 9 Office-inappropriate, in web shorthand 13 Get ready for a bodybuilding competition

14 “Here ___ Again” (1987 #1 hit) 15 Moved a rowboat 17 With 20-Across, 1840s slogan in the Oregon border dispute 19 Address a crowd 20 See 17-Across 22 Business priority

25 Abbr. on a lotion bottle 26 Parisian pronoun 27 Topmost point 28 “Dig in!” 31 Game pieces 33 Circulation improver 34 Doughnut shape 36 “Star Wars” home of Jar Jar Binks 40 Sold extremely quickly 43 College applicant’s creation 44 Carell of “The Office” 45 “Go on, scat!” 46 Abbr. on old Eurasian maps 48 Real ending in London? 49 Signal “Hello!” 50 2012 Facebook event 53 Ball bearer 55 Declutter

6/25

57 Sports figure in a 2015 sports scandal 61 “Help!” actor Ringo 62 Repetitive Beach Boys hit 66 “Golly!” 67 Cyan finish? 68 As a result of 69 Affirmative votes 70 Setting for Christmas in NYC 71 Air beyond the clouds

Down 1 “Pow!” reaction 2 2018 Super Bowl number 3 “The Santaland Diaries” occupation 4 Get the best of 5 Surveil 6 Hilarious joke 7 “___ walks into a bar ...” 8 Bullfight beasts 9 Words after an insult 10 Indira Gandhi’s garment 11 Kills an enemy, in gaming slang 12 “___ people ...” 16 Some police dept. employees 18 No longer burdened by 21 Spin stat 22 “Mazes and Monsters” author Patio Rona is Opening Soon! 23 Australian gems 24 “Seinfeld” surname

Spring! The

29 Woofers’ output 30 “___ Frutti” (Little Richard hit) 32 “Can’t be” 34 They may be bear markets 35 “I’ll have what ___ having” 37 Biblical genealogy word 38 “Drab” color 39 Again and again 41 Portrayed 42 Assuming 47 Field arbiter 49 Brownie ingredient 50 “Based on that ...” 51 Concise 52 18 or 21, usually 54 “The Hunger Games” chaperone 56 Words before Cologne 58 Real estate measurement 59 Some birth control options 60 Tech news site 63 “Whatevs” 64 4x4 vehicle, for short 65 Neither fish ___ fowl ©2015 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com)

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 60

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SIGNS OF LIFE All quotes are from Dad is Fat, by Jim at catching, so it feels more like playing Gaffigan, born July 7, 1966. throw. Just play. Aquarius (Jan. 20 – Feb. 18) If you Cancer (June 21 – July 22) After tod- wanted to, I suppose you could read this dlers make the evolutionary leap to Baby book in a few hours. That is roughly the erectus, you still end up pushing them in time it takes to properly apply sunscreen to a stroller or carrying them most places if one of my children. Now multiply that by you’d like to reach your destination in the five. Now add in the fact that I have to sunnext decade. Leave early so you’ll be on screen myself. Now you understand why I time. hate the summer. “We’re going to the beach Leo (July 23 – Aug. 22) Any time you eat next week? Well, I’d better start putting outside with a kid, it’s a “picnic.” Kids love sunscreen on them now.” Start putting sunpicnics, or, as I call them, “eating uncom- screen on now. fortably on the ground while swatting flies Pisces (Feb. 19 – March 20) You’ve away from your food.” Call it what you grown tired of your four-year-old pointing want — it’s a good time for a picnic. to words and asking, “What does this say?” Virgo (Aug. 23 – Sept. 22) Nothing Apparently it’s not okay to respond to them in my life has ever been as important as with, “It says, ‘learn how to read.’” It’s a pushing the elevator button is to my three- good week for some reading. year-old. Stick to what’s important. Aries (March 21 – April 19) I tell you, Libra (Sept. 23 – Oct. 22) If camping is some of the looks you get on the New York so great, why are the bugs always trying to City subway. People act like they’ve never get in your house? My parents never took seen a typewriter before. You may encounme camping, and I think it was because ter something new. they loved me. Go where the bugs aren’t. Taurus (April 20 – May 20) Have you Scorpio (Oct. 23 – Nov. 21) I grew up ever noticed that the children’s menu is in a big family, so I learned early on that exactly the same as the bar menu? Burgeveryone leaving the house together at the er, hot dog, pizza. If you put the children’s same time is virtually impossible, and I’m menu at the bar, people wouldn’t even sure there is some law of science to explain notice. … As a society, we are all concerned it: whereby if one body exerts force on five about childhood obesity until we bring a other bodies, no body goes anywhere. When kid into a restaurant and want that kid to be I was growing up, my dad would just leave quiet. It pays to be quiet. without us. I remember my mother saying, Gemini (May 21 – June 20) Pizza has “Where is he? He left?” I remember think- become that old buddy who was really fun ing at the time, “Jerk.” Now I get it. Total to hang out with, but now he shows up at coordination is not going to happen. your house all the time uninvited, trying Sagittarius (Nov. 22 – Dec. 21) “How to make you fat, and you are like, “Dude, old is your kid?” is the “How about this I know we used to party together, but you weather?” of parental playground talk. It’s really need to get a life.” Like sleep and up to you to elevate the conversation. silence, my love for pizza has become Capricorn (Dec. 22 – Jan. 19) I mean, another casualty of parenting. Relationwe could play catch, but he’s not that great ships change. By Dave Green

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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 61


NEWS OF THE WEIRD BY CHUCK SHEPHERD

That New York attitude

LowellSummerMusic.Org No Ticket Fees

Thursday, July 9

WOOD BROTHERS TALL HEIGHTS Friday, July 10

PAT BENATAR & NEIL GIRALDO

Can’t possibly be true

Friday, July 17

CHRIS ROBINSON BROTHERHOOD Saturday, July 18

DAVE MASON’S TRAFFIC JAM Fri-Sun, July 24-26

LOWELL FOLK FESTIVAL Thursday, July 30

TOWER OF POWER Friday, July 31

OFFICIAL BLUES BROTHERS REVUE Saturday, August 1

GORDON LIGHTFOOT Friday, August 7

LYLE LOVETT & HIS LARGE BAND Thursday, August 13

TROMBONE SHORTY & ORLEANS AVENUE Friday, August 14

BRUCE HORNSBY & THE NOISEMAKERS Friday, August 15

WARREN HAYNES Saturday, August 22

A CELTIC SOJOURN Thursday, August 27

JOHN HIATT TAJ MAHAL TRIO Friday, August 28

LAKE STREET DIVE Saturday, August 29

MELISSA ETHERIDGE

HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 62

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10am Free Art Activities, Natural Snacks 11am Stage Show & Trolley Rides

Curious Creatures • Wed, July 8 Ben Rudnick & Friends • Thur, July 9

Gregory Reddick, 54, and his employer, SJQ Sightseeing Tours, filed a lawsuit in June against New York City for “harassing” them and hampering their ability to rip off tourists, specifically, interfering with their “right” to sell tickets for $200 or more for trips on the Staten Island Ferry which is actually free to ride. Reddick was wearing an (unauthorized) “Authorized Ticket Agent” jacket when arrested, and according to a New York Post account, believes he operates legally because he misunderstands a technicality in a 2013 court case. Prosecutors, who described the waterfront tourist-exploitation scene as “the wild west,” found Reddick with seven dates of birth, five aliases and six Social Security numbers. • Doctors at a hospital in Dongyang, China, removed 420 kidney stones from a single patient in June (a “Mr. He”). One of the surgeons told reporters that a soyheavy diet of tofu was probably to blame. According to the Guinness Book of World Records, the most stones removed from one kidney during surgery (in India in 2009 in a three-hour operation) is (this is not a misprint) 172,155. • U.S. students may be clever, but they apparently badly trail Chinese students in the genius of cheating on exams (and especially on the use of cheat-enabling technology). The government’s newest anti-fraud weapon, employed recently in the city of Luoyang during the crucial university-determining tests, is a sixpropeller drone that can hover above a cavernous exam hall, trying to pinpoint the locations inside in which designated ace test-takers are radio-transmitting correct answers to their clients, whose tiny earbuds are worn deep in ear canals. Cheating students also use beveragebottle cameras, ordinary-appearing eyeglasses that can scan and transmit images, and fingerprint film (to fool fingerprint scanners that otherwise would root out test-taking “ringers”). • France’s daily La Provence reported in May that at least one enterprising drug dealer in Marseilles had begun distributing “loyalty cards” to its best customers, offering a 10-euro discount on future sales after that customer’s card was full (all 10 squares stamped from previous sales). Said one buyer, “I thought I was hallucinating. I thought I was at a pizzeria or something.” The card also expressed thanks for the patronage and reminded the customer of operating hours (11 a.m. to midnight). • Laquanda Newby, 25, was charged with three counts of child abuse on June 7 at the county courthouse in Richmond, Vir-

ginia, after police spotted her car with two children locked inside on a day in which the temperature reached the 90s. Newby had parked at the courthouse that day in order to attend her hearing on charges that on May 26, she had locked her kids in a hot car while she was out on errands.

Compelling explanations

• “Just one of those spur-of-themoment crazy things,” explained John Paul Jones Jr., in May after he had intentionally driven his pickup truck through his living room in Senoia, Georgia. He told a reporter that he had been on the phone with his wife and gotten angry, and “one thing led to another.” Fortunately, Jones is a contractor, and has been out of work for a while and thus figures he can keep busy fixing his mess. The house “needed some work,” he said, “needed air conditioning.” Jones said the truck fared well, with just a few scratches. • Luis Cruz, 46, sought pre-trial release in Springfield, Massachusetts, in June even though he had been charged with heroin distribution and even though his rap sheet, counting his record in Florida, was 52 pages long. His court-appointed lawyer, Anna Levine, was not deterred, arguing that bail was not necessary to assure that her client would appear for trial because none of the 52 pages, she said, contained an arrest for failure to appear. Said Levine, earnestly, “It’s a 52-page record for showing up.”

with breaking into one of their marked cruisers. She was discovered by an officer after she had locked herself inside and could not figure out how the locks worked. • Dene Temple and Stephen Fidler pleaded guilty and were sentenced in June for burglarizing the Sichuan Garden Chinese restaurant in Brighton, England. Police, called to the restaurant, caught the men attempting to hide inside the walkin freezer. There was “no doubt,” said a supervising officer, that the men would have frozen to death if not for being spotted by police.

A News of the Weird classic (July 2011)

Blow Against the Empire: Bank of America (BA) had the tables turned in June (2011) after the company wrongfully harassed an alleged mortgage scofflaw in Naples, Florida. BA had attempted to foreclose on homeowners Warren and Maureen Nyerges even though the couple had bought their house with cash paid directly to BA. It took BA a year and a half to understand its mistake that is, until the Nyergeses sued and won a judgment for expenses of $2,534, which BA contemptuously ignored. The Nyerges obtained a seizure order, and two sheriff’s deputies, with a moving truck, arrived at the local BA branch on June 3 (2011) to load $2,534 worth of furniture and computers from the bank’s offices and lobby. After an hour on the phone with higherups, the local BA manager wrote a check Least competent criminals • Nashville, Tennessee, police arrested for $2,534. Visit weirduniverse.net. Mashara Mefford in June and charged her


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HIPPO | JULY 2 - 8, 2015 | PAGE 63


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