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FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017

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I am the swing voter. I’m a fiscal conservative and a social moderate. I care about law and order and protecting our citizens, but I’m not heartless when it comes to human rights. I care about education and would probably support a low-end, universal, single-payer health care system with the option of individuals buying better coverage. In 2008, I supported Mike Huckabee in the primary and voted for Barack Obama in the general. This past general election, I voted for none of the above. Instead, I chose to write in a black Republican woman. My politics are all over the map. With Democrats licking their wounds and demonstrating all over the country, one might think that the next time, they will win back many of those swing voters. Not so fast! Much of what I see in these protests, I don’t like. So, let me tell you how not to win me over. In a nutshell, don’t be violent, don’t incite violence, and don’t act like an idiot. Doing so makes me, and I suspect many others, less likely to feel sympathetic to your cause. In the 1960s, I protested. As Americans, we are so fortunate to have the right to do so. But when protests incite violence, including violence against police ( i.e. pigs in a blanket, fry ‘em like bacon), don’t count on my support. When you’re wearing a mask to cover up your face, I’m guessing that you’re likely to be up to no good and are there to cause problems (maybe smash some windows, start fires, overturn cars) and don’t want cameras to identify who you are. If your side has these folks, your cause will be marginalized. Burning, looting and violence will diminish the merits of your cause regardless of how meritorious it is. And if you’re marching for women’s issues, don’t dress like a female body part. You look like an idiot and diminish the seriousness of your cause. I’ve never been a big tea party sympathizer and have seen some idiotic behavior at some of their rallies as well, but I don’t recall them instigating violence, burning or looting. Here’s something stupid that I see at rallies on both the left and right: signs that say stupid things, including comparing the other side to Hitler. It’s a ridiculous comparison and not likely to win over swing voters. Fred Bramante is the past chairman and member of the NH State Board of Education. He speaks and consults on education redesign to regional, state, and national organizations.

FEB. 16 - 22, 2017 VOL 16 NO 7

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 hippopress.com email: news@hippopress.com

EDITORIAL Executive Editor Amy Diaz, adiaz@hippopress.com Managing Editor Meghan Siegler, msiegler@hippopress.com, ext. 113 Editorial Design Ashley McCarty, hippolayout@gmail.com Copy Editor Lisa Parsons, lparsons@hippopress.com Staff Writers Kelly Sennott ksennott@hippopress.com, ext. 112 Angie Sykeny asykeny@hippopress.com, ext. 130 Ryan Lessard rlessard@hippopress.com, ext. 136 Matt Ingersoll mingersoll@hippopress.com, ext. 152

ON THE COVER 12 HAPPY CAMPERS We’re about four months away from summer vacation, but now’s the time to start figuring out what to do with the kids once school’s out. Whether you want to send them to day camp or overnight camp — for a one-week experience or all summer long — this guide has all kinds of fun, for sports fans, theater lovers, nature enthusiasts and more. ALSO ON THE COVER, Voting is now open for the Hippo’s annual Best of readers’ poll. See p. 61 for details on how to vote for your favorite people, places and things in southern New Hampshire. And if you’re looking to chase away the winter blues, a luau featuring Caribbean-inspired eats might do the trick, p. 42. Flip-flops optional.

INSIDE THIS WEEK

NEWS & NOTES 4 Penalties for drug dealers; minimum wage wars; PLUS News in Brief. 8 Q&A 9 QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX 10 SPORTS THIS WEEK 26

THE ARTS: 28 ART Lucinda Bliss. 30 THEATER Listings Not Last Night ... But the Night Before. Arts listings: arts@hippopress.com 31 CLASSICAL Inside/Outside listings: listings@hippopress.com Listings for events around town. Food & Drink listings: food@hippopress.com Music listings: music@hippopress.com INSIDE/OUTSIDE: 33 KIDDIE POOL BUSINESS Family fun events this weekend. Publisher 34 GARDENING GUY Jody Reese, Ext. 121 Henry Homeyer offers advice on your outdoors. jreese@hippopress.com 35 TREASURE HUNT Associate Publisher There’s gold in your attic. Dan Szczesny 38 CAR TALK Associate Publisher Automotive advice. Contributors Allison Willson Dudas, Jennifer Graham, Henry Homeyer, Dave Long, Lauren Mifsud, Stefanie Phillips, Eric W. Saeger, Michael Witthaus.

Jeff Rapsis, Ext. 123 jrapsis@hippopress.com Production Katie DeRosa, Emma Contic, Kristen Lochhead, Haylie Zebrowski Circulation Manager Doug Ladd, Ext. 135 dladd@hippopress.com Advertising Manager Charlene Cesarini, Ext. 126 ccesarini@hippopress.com Account Executives Alyse Savage, 603-493-2026 asavage@hippopress.com Katharine Stickney, Ext. 144 kstickney@hippopress.com Roxanne Macaig, Ext. 127 rmacaig@hippopress.com Stephanie Quimby, Ext. 134 squimby@hippopress.com Jill Raven, Ext. 110 jraven@hippopress.com Tammie Boucher, support staff, Ext. 150 Reception & Bookkeeping Gloria Zogopoulos To place an ad call 625-1855, Ext. 126 For Classifieds dial Ext. 125 or e-mail classifieds@hippopress.com. Unsolicited submissions are not accepted and will not be returned or acknowledged. Unsolicited submissions will be destroyed.

CAREERS: 40 ON THE JOB What it’s like to be a... FOOD: 42 LUAU PARTY Tea and food pairings; new cider, new classes; In the Kitchen; Weekly Dish; Wine; Perishables. POP CULTURE: 52 REVIEWS CDs, books, TV and more. Amy Diaz is all about Will Arnett in The LEGO Batman Movie but not so much Jamie Dornan in Fifty Shades Darker. NITE: 60 BANDS, CLUBS, NIGHTLIFE Strangled Darlings; Nightlife, music & comedy listings and more. 62 ROCK AND ROLL CROSSWORD A puzzle for the music-lover. 63 MUSIC THIS WEEK Live music at your favorite bars and restaurants. ODDS & ENDS: 68 CROSSWORD 69 SIGNS OF LIFE 69 SUDOKU 70 NEWS OF THE WEIRD 70 THIS MODERN WORLD


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NEWS & NOTES Budget address Ahead of Gov. Chris Sununu’s budget address on Feb. 9, NH Center for Public Policy Studies Executive Director Steve Norton released a statement outlining the strong position the state is in. Norton said the state economy is at near-record strength, tax revenue is high and there is no reason to expect that revenue growth to stop. In his address, Sununu said he plans to add $800 million in new spending to the state’s biennial operating budget without raising taxes. The total $12.1 billion budget for fiscal years 2018 and 2019 will include a $57 million increase for the health department with an eye toward eliminating the developmental disabilities waiting list, doubling the state’s Alcohol Fund to 3.4 percent and creating a $5 million workforce development fund. Sununu’s speech focused a great deal on education issues. While his proposed budget would see flat funding of the university system at $81 million, it would allocate $10 million in capital investments to the community college system, increase charter school funding by $15 million and provide $18 million for communities that offer full-day kindergarten. He would also create a $5 million scholarship fund that would go to 1,000 in-state college students directly. And in an effort to address overtime and staffing issues, Sununu said he would add $13 million to the Department of Corrections to help pay for prison workers and hire new staff for the new women’s prison. Addiction treatment advocacy group New Futures applauded the budget for committing to address substance use disorder and behav-

ioral health issues. However, even if the legislature doubles the Alcohol Fund, it would still fall short of full funding, which is 5 percent. In a press release, Senate Democrats questioned why Sununu chose not to fully fund the Alcohol Fund and expressed concern that Sununu didn’t mention where he stands on continuing the expanded Medicaid program, calling the omission “troubling.” Trump poll A new poll conducted by the UNH Survey Center between Jan. 31 and Feb. 8 shows the Granite State is divided on whether it approves of President Donald Trump in the first weeks of his administration. According to the poll, 48 percent disapprove of Trump, 43 percent approve and 8 percent are neutral, with a margin of error of 4.4 percent. The poll found that approval was closely linked to partisanship since 80 percent of Republicans surveyed approved and 5 percent of Democrats approved. Only 40 percent of independents approve of Trump. Earlier this month, Trump repeated claims of massive voter fraud in New Hampshire, which were later echoed by White House advisor Stephen Miller during an interview on ABC, according to multiple news outlets. The administration has not produced any evidence to support the claims, which election officials call baseless. Right-to-work According to a press release, the New Hampshire Teamsters praised a House committee vote to disapprove of a bill that would allow workers to opt out of paying union dues. The so-called Right-to-Work bill was voted inexpedient to legislate 14-7 in the House Labor,

Industrial and Rehabilitative Services Committee, which has 12 Republican members. According to the majority report, the committee heard seven hours of testimony and most of those who spoke in favor of the bill came from out of state and offered no evidence that the bill would improve the business climate or create new jobs. The full House is scheduled to vote on the bill on Feb. 16, and the Senate has already passed the bill. Concealed carry A Senate bill that would eliminate the license requirements for carrying a concealed firearm was approved by the full House. The bill was recommended by a House committee and its recommendation was adopted by the House on a roll call vote 200 to 97. In a press release, House Democratic Leader Steve Shurtleff said that repealing the 94-year-old law is a step in the wrong direction, claiming the law helps make New Hampshire one of the safest states. House Majority Leader Dick Hinch said the repeal does away with unnecessary barriers and he’s proud to see New Hampshire join Maine and Vermont as a “Constitutional Carry state.”

The zoning board in Concord approved a proposal by the Concord Coalition to End Homelessness to build a cold-weather shelter behind its North Main Street location, the Concord Monitor reported. The new building, expected to house 40 people overnight, will cost an estimated $500,000.

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According to the United States Amherst Geological Survey’s Earthquake Hazards website, an Milford area just west of Bedford was the center of a 2.2 magnitude earthquake on Saturday, Feb. 11, around 2:15 p.m. The quake was 4.5 miles deep and felt by hundreds of residents in neighboring communities.

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Researchers at the University of New Hampshire found that certain tree species are more susceptible to drought conditions than others and fared worse during the 2016 extreme drought in southern New Hampshire. During an education session by the NH Agricultural Experimental Station titled “Thirsty Trees: How the 2016 Drought Impacted New Hampshire’s Forests,” scheduled for Feb. 17 at the Radisson Hotel in Manchester, researchers will share their findings.

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In a new 24-page report released by the Manchester mayor’s office and compiled by the Manchester Health Department, numbers related to the city’s response to the drug crisis showed signs of progress. For example, the number of people receiving treatment at Serenity Place totaled 1,625 (545 of whom came in through the Safe Station program). More than 200 women are being treated at the Families in Transition Family Willows program, and there are 63 new beds at the Farnum Center.

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The Merrimack School Board is finalizing its policy for drug-sniffing dogs in the town’s schools, the Telegraph of Nashua reported. The proposed policy, which is a reacMANCHESTER tion to the 2015 Youth Risk Behavior Survey, will be voted on by the board during its Feb. 20 meeting.

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The town finance committee in Weare is unanimously opposed to a $15.33 million proposed school budget, which is a 3-percent increase over last year’s $14.8 million budget. The Concord Monitor reported the committee felt the school board had not made enough cuts to offset mandatory increases; the proposed budget would result in a tax increase of 8.2 percent.

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Over the past several months, New Hampshire has dusted off a rarely used legal provision to crack down on heroin and fentanyl dealers who supplied drugs that proved lethal to their customers. But public defenders and addiction treatment advocates say prosecutors are going too far.

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The loss of a life due to opioids like fentanyl and heroin can be viewed as an individual succumbing to an illness or it can be seen as murder. State and county prosecutors, as well as some leaders in law enforcement, have adopted the latter view and have found a way to use an existing statute to ensure the penalties fit that crime for the person who supplied the overdose victims. David Rothstein, the deputy director of the state Public Defender, said prosecutors have begun using a provision that gives judges discretion to sentence drug dealers for up to life in prison in cases where death is proven to be the result of the sale. And these so-called “death resulting” cases have started to appear across the state. “From the perspective of the defense, I can tell you that in the last nine months or so we’ve opened about a dozen of these death-resulting cases, which is a significant increase over the past,” Rothstein said. “These cases were prosecuted very infrequently and when they were prosecuted they were almost uniformly prosecuted by the local county attorney’s office.” Now, Rothstein said, the majority are being handled by the state Attorney General’s office, which prosecutes all of the state’s capital crimes. Spearheading this effort is Senior Assistant Attorney General Benjamin Agati, the head of the AG’s drug unit. The unit had been around for some time, and until recently it focused its efforts on prosecuting major drug dealers. Now, Agati said, while the unit still does some of that work, it’s primary mission is going after dealers connected to death-resulting overdose cases. Attorney General Joseph Foster implemented the change about a year ago, according to Agati. “The major reasons for that is when you’re dealing with an overdose-related death, it’s very similar to a homicide. And

because of that, the investigative steps you need to take from the beginning almost change as soon as the 911 call goes off,” Agati said. He admits the primary weapon used to prosecute these cases, a line in RSA 318B:26, has rarely been used. “It was a statute that was on the books but quite frankly hadn’t been used to a great extent, certainly by our office ... and wasn’t being used to a great extent by county attorneys either,” Agati said. Hillsborough County Assistant Attorney Brett Harpster said dealers in death-resulting cases are seldom given the full life sentence, but their prison terms are often longer. “If you can prove that the overdose is related to the other person giving you the drugs, there can be some very harsh penalties, for sure,” Harpster said. Rothstein said he’s aware of only a few recent cases that received sentences under this legal provision so far. One case in Hillsborough County that Agati prosecuted resulted in 10 to 40 years in prison for the dealer in question. Another case in Cheshire County resulted in a 6.5- to 14-year sentence. Most recently, a case in Belknap Country resulted in a sentence of 15 years to life. While state law does not prescribe a minimum mandatory sentence for dealers in these cases, federal law does have a mandatory minimum sentence of 20 years. Rothstein said the U.S. Attorney’s office is starting to get involved in a small number of cases in the state.

Russian roulette

Law enforcement and treatment advocates have agreed for the past several years that the state cannot arrest its way out of this crisis. One of the problems with these stronger penalties, according to treatment advocates, is that they emphasize incarceration over treatment. Plus, they say, current law doesn’t distinguish between the low-level and high-level dealers. Rothstein said the majority of low-level dealers are addicts themselves. “The statute does not draw any distinction between an individual who dispenses and sells these drugs who does it as their business, versus an individual who gives it to a friend, let’s say,” Agati said. New Futures Executive Director Linda Paquette says that addicts who are dealing drugs are suffering from a mental illness and should be given access to treatment.

“Law enforcement is a critical component of the solution to our drug crisis; however, law enforcement needs to be focused on cutting off the supply of drugs coming into our state from these enormous drug cartels that are selling drugs for their own profit,” Paquette said. “Prosecuting people who are selling drugs to support their own habit and to support really the disease of addiction that they are suffering from is a different situation. And what we have learned is the so-called War on Drugs doesn’t work.” Paquette said the majority of people in the criminal justice system represent people who need treatment but those people are much less likely to get treatment. She supports the drug court system, but that only serves a small segment of low-level offenders. Rothstein said a drug dealer who is an addict convicted of dealing will have a far more lenient sentence than another addict dealing the same amount of drugs but with an additional death-resulting charge tacked on. The person charged in a deathresulting case will have a much harder time getting access to treatment, Rothstein said. The difference between the two comes down to chance. “Every time you take heroin, you’re basically … playing Russian roulette,” Rothstein said.

The meaning of a sentence

Agati said the drug dealer who received the 10- to 40-year sentence, Kevin Manchester of Nashua, received his sentence in large part because he knew one of his customers died and he continued to sell to the victim’s boyfriend and undercover police officers regardless. Manchester’s attorney testified during the sentencing hearing that Manchester had been using opioids since he was prescribed painkillers in his teens. For Agati, throwing an addict in prison for a longer sentence in death-resulting cases is not unlike giving a harsher sentence for a drunk driver who caused a fatal car accident. But does the risk of a longer sentence deter addicts from dealing? Treatment advocates say deterrence does not work on addicts, even though that’s one of the presumed goals of the harsher penalties. But Agati said every judge reaches his or her sentencing decision based on three other factors besides deterrence: punishment, restitution CONT. ON BOTTOM OF 7


NEWS

Minimum wage wars

Bills would move minimum wage in opposite directions

Three bills in the legislature would change the state’s minimum wage law, but Republicans and Democrats are far from finding common ground. A bill in the Senate, sponsored by Democratic Sen. Donna Soucy, would increase the minimum wage — currently pegged to the federal minimum of $7.25 per hour — to $8.50 per hour by Sept. 1, to $10 on March 1, 2018, and $12 by Sept. 1, 2018. Another bill in the House, sponsored by Democratic Rep. Doug Ley, would raise it to $9.50 by Jan. 1, 2018. It would then go up $12 by 2019 and then grow incrementally based on the consumer price index from 2020 onward. But with Republicans in control of state government at all levels, neither bill is likely to pass. So apart are the two parties on this issue that Republican state Rep. Norman Silber has proposed repealing the entirety of the state’s minimum wage law, which would only affect businesses not engaged in interstate commerce. Both Ley and Silber say their goal is to help the local economy. While Ley is realistic about the near-zero chance of his bill getting passed this year, he said it was still worth submitting as a way to keep the conversation going. “I think it’s an issue that always deserves airing,” Ley said. “This bill is a platform.” For Ley, raising the minimum wage would help the struggling working class and retain young people who are leaving the state for better pay elsewhere. “We’re becoming the low-wage repository in New England,” Ley said. Silber agrees something needs to be done to retain the workforce, but he believes raising the minimum wage would shoot the local economy in the foot. Silber said a higher minimum runs the risk of encouraging more companies to turn toward greater

automation with the end result being fewer jobs to go around. He pointed to companies like McDonald’s and Bank of America, which have signaled an interest in moving in that direction. These arguments fall within the common ideological fault lines dividing this issue, but what makes New Hampshire’s case different is that its current minimum wage law is as stripped as it can reasonably be without being entirely repealed. The only thing Silber hopes to accomplish by doing away with the law is to give small businesses in New Hampshire that do not engage in interstate commerce the ability to pay even lower rates than the $7.25 per hour set by the federal government. But Silber concedes the change would be more symbolic since wages are, at least in theory, a bargain and sale between employer and prospective employee and the prevailing wages are already well above the minimum. In other words, if a fast food restaurant is having trouble hiring at $8 per hour, it’s not likely anyone would accept a job for $2 per hour. But based on the initial hearing for Silber’s repeal bill, he isn’t expecting it to pass either. The last scientific poll by the UNH Survey Center gauging what Granite Staters think about raising the minimum wage was in February 2014. At the time, the poll asked participants about a specific plan that would raise the minimum to $8.25 the first year and $9 the second year. The vast majority, 76 percent, were in favor and 13 percent opposed it. More recently, a non-scientific social media poll was taken by Citizens Count that tells a different story. When asked if the state should raise its minimum wage to $9.50 by 2018 (Soucy’s proposal), 62 percent said no and 38 percent said yes. Respondents were self-selected and not part of a random sample.

6 and rehabilitation. Proponents of the harsher penalties, like Manchester Police Chief Nick Willard, often cite punishment and restitution. “I’ve made it known that I don’t distinguish between a drug dealer that does it for profit and doesn’t use and a user that deals drugs to support their habit. And the reason I don’t distinguish between the two is because both of them run the risk of causing death to another human being,” Willard said. “Although I sympathize

with somebody who is suffering the disease of addiction, and they feel compelled that they have to sell drugs, if that person sells drugs to another individual and that person dies, regardless of the disease, I believe they need to be incarcerated just like any other drug dealer.” A portion of the state-issued Granite Hammer funds given to Manchester police has been used to dedicate a regular line detective and drug unit detective to track down the source for each fatal overdose in the city.

By Ryan Lessard

news@hippopress.com

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Why have you made the deciyear. And obviously sion to retire from the YMCA now? we’ve gone from one I’ve been a Y career staffer for Y branch to six over this period of time. 41 years, starting in 1976 [with] 28 So it’s been a conyears in Manchester. At 64 years old, I feel stant new vision and like it’s time for a new leader to come in and expansion of services for me to pursue other interests. ... The Y is throughout southern in the most successful position in the history New Hampshire. of the organization. We’ve had an enormousCourtesy photo. ly successful five- or 10-year run. So let’s What are some of your proudest change when we’re at the peak, when we’re accomplishments? at the top. It seemed like a perfect time. When I started, in 1989, the Manchester Y Can you tell me a little about your history was essentially a fitness center, a health club. And we created a new strategic plan called with the organization? I got out of … University of Maine [as a] A Decade for Youth to change the organizagraduate with a degree in physical education tion to a youth and family organization. So, in 1976. [I] got a job as head football coach over the course of the 28 years, we’ve start[for Maine’s] Skowhegan High School fresh- ed swim teams, basketball teams, climbing man team, and when the season got over I teams, gymnastics. We’re one of the most walked into a YMCA in Waterville, Maine, highly regarded YMCAs in the country for where my mother grew up — I had a con- our work with … inner-city at-risk youth. nection with that community — and was And one of my proudest accomplishments is interviewed on the back steps of the Y and we took on two YMCAs that had gone bankhired right on the spot as a part-time fit- rupt and were going to cease from existing ness director. So I spent my first two years forevermore, one in Rochester and one in in Waterville, absolutely fell in love with the Portsmouth, and through our own commitmission of the Y and decided to go back and ment to the movement, saved those YMCAs pursue my master’s degree so I’d be better and today they’re flourishing and serving positioned for a career in the Y, which I did. their communities with all kinds of wonderAnd after a couple years in graduate school, ful programs. … We provide financial aid and I worked in the University of Maine as the free services to 20,000 people now. assistant director of the Human Performance What’s some unfinished business you Center, which was an exercise physiology lab. And when the budget cuts looked like hope your successor will take on? We established a new strategic plan three they were coming through, I applied for the Bangor Y job as the CEO and fortunately got years ago with a big, big commitment to that. I loved it; I was there for five years. And expand services for teenagers, particularthen this wonderful opportunity came up in ly middle school kids [in] sixth, seventh, Manchester to move closer to where I grew eighth, ninth grade. And we’re building two up and raise my two boys closer to both sets new centers for youth and teen leadership in of grandparents, so it seemed like a great the coming year, one in Goffstown, which is move. And that’s how I landed in Manchester. under construction as we speak [and] should open June 1, and a new center … at the ManWhat’s the biggest thing you learned from chester downtown Y, which should open in the fall. … I raised all the money and I’m leading the Granite YMCA? It’s taking an organization that had lost handing the keys to the new guy, John Harris. its sense of mission, when I first got here, and pulling volunteers together and sharing What’s next for Hal Jordan? a vision and dream of an organization that A couple of my colleagues and I have been would be entirely different, and working for meeting and we’re starting a consulting com28 years to make that happen has been so won- pany called Thrive. We’re forming our service derful and embracing and exciting. There’s lines and what sort of work we can do to help been something new and different to do every smaller nonprofits who are struggling. Board development, strategic planning, financial development, building and embracing highWHAT ARE YOU REALLY INTO functioning cultures within organizations. So RIGHT NOW? we’re quite excited about it. We’ll probably I am an avid outdoorsman. I am a huge start to do most of that next fall. canoe and kayaker. — Ryan Lessard


NEWS & NOTES

QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX Snowmobile accidents pile up A recent spike in snowmobile accidents highlights the need for more safety enforcement, according to the New Hampshire Fish & Game Department. NHPR reported there have been 11 accidents resulting in multiple injuries and three deaths in the past week. Some snowmobiles caught fire and others crashed into trees. The deaths were the result of snowmobiles falling through thin ice on Lake Winnipesaukee. Fish & Game officials say they are at max capacity and cannot handle the volume of calls that come in. QOL Score: -1 Comment: There are more than 41,000 snowmobiles registered in New Hampshire.

N.H. least sexually diseased state Using Centers for Disease Control data and a social media survey, BackgroundChecks.org listed the 50 states on their rate of sexually transmitted diseases, and New Hampshire came in last. While recent news of a gonorrhea outbreak in the state is discouraging, residents can rest easy knowing New Hampshire boasted the lowest rate of 18.5 cases of the disease per 100,000 population. Similarly, it had the lowest rate of chlamydia at 233.3 per 100,000. QOL Score: +1 Comment: The state with the highest weighted score was Alaska, followed by Louisiana and North Carolina. The states closest to New Hampshire’s low score were West Virginia, Maine and Vermont.

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Winter storms are pretty rough on most people, requiring shoveling, snowblowing, car-cleaning, risky driving and appointment rescheduling. But few people have it as hard as firefighters, police officers and Department of Public Works employees — which is why QOL was so pleased to see the Salem restaurant, Black Water Grill, post a free lunch offer for these workers on its Facebook page during the Feb. 9 storm. QOL Score: +1 Comment: QOL was amazed at how fast the state’s main roads were ready for driving after the last big storm that started Feb. 12 and wrapped up early Feb. 13, thanks to these people.

More good vibes For a little more feel-good news, the winner of New Hampshire’s largest lottery jackpot and Hannaford Supermarket donated $22,000 to the Rockingham Community Action’s Raymond Outreach Center, which has already helped 134 area families, according to a recent story in the Union Leader. More than $12,000 in Hannaford gift cards, ranging in value $75 to $225, have been given to residents in need thanks to the donation, which included $11,000 from the winner and a matching $11,000 from the commission check the Raymond Hannaford received for selling the ticket. This donation was part of an initial $100,000 gift by the winner to several New Hampshire nonprofits. QOL Score: +1 Comment: The Powerball prize was $487 million, which the winner opted to take via a one-time cash option, $256 million after federal taxes. The winner’s identity remains a mystery. QOL score: 63 Net change: +2 QOL this week: 65 What’s affecting your Quality of Life here in New Hampshire? Let us know at news@hippopress.com.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 9


SPORTS DAVE LONG’S LONGSHOTS

Some final NFL thoughts for 2017

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Here are a few final thoughts on the justcompleted season and things up for discussion in the off-season, where the big stories for the Patriots are having a boatload of free agents and the Jimmy G issue. The three best Deflate-gate-related newspaper headlines after the win: “Brady Takes the Fifth” – L.A. Times. “Deflate-gate revenge for Brady. Roger That!” – Philadelphia Inquirer. And of course, from the New York Post, “Ch-Eat Your Heart Out.” I’m OK with James White as MVP for SB 51. With 14 catches, 137 all-purpose yards and 3 TDs, he had a whale of a game. But after seeing SI’s Greg Bedard rank Tom Brady as the game’s fifth best, I say, yikes. While it may have been the greatest SB ever for Patriot Nation, SB 51 was not close to the greatest ever. You need more back and forth down the stretch for that. It’s more like the 1958 NFL title, often called the greatest game ever. But with nine turnovers it was hardly that. It actually was a landmark NFL moment occurring in the media capital of the world as TV was coming of age to show the nation a gripping final 10 minutes as the Colts beat the Giants 23-17 in the first sudden-death game ever when Alan Ameche went over from the 1. Thanks to what must be the only local longtime Buffalo Bills fan/reader, Scott Norwood, err, I mean Scott Nelson for pointing out it was not Steve Tasker who chased down bonehead Cowboy Leon Lett (let it be) to swipe the ball away while showboating on his way to a TD. He reminded me it was Don Beebe (gun). The most obvious Patriots off-season moves include finding a fair price to resign Alan Branch, who had a great year. Even if they can’t find common ground with Dont’a Hightower, they can fran-

chise him to keep him on board. But the Malcolm Butler and Logan Ryan issue is more interesting. Ryan, who had a very solid second half after getting some flak early, is free to walk for the best deal. Butler is restricted, meaning if he’s first-round tendered they can match any offer he gets or get a first pick if he goes. Prevailing wisdom says Ryan leaves and Butler stays. But, while I think Butler is the most important guy to keep, might they be better off taking the first-round pick and pairing Ryan with Eric Rowe at corner and put the money saved into keeping Duron Harmon? Hmmmm. To those who say cut Gronk, I say, get a drug test. He may have injury issues, but he’s still great. But looking to the future they should draft a tight end. And with Martellus Bennett likely to move on, the Patriots would still need another tight end. Could that be free agent Ryan Griffin of the Litchfield Griffins? He had a nice year for Houston and he’ll be in their price range. I’m having second thoughts on trading Jimmy G. Especially if all they’ll get back is a second-round pick as many say. If that’s the case, since they can franchise Garoppolo when his deal is up next year as they did with Matt Cassel in ’07, what’s the rush? Of course, I don’t get why the NFL values QBs they trade for vs. picking one at the top of the draft as they do. Tell me how in the name of George Allen is one who spent three years learning from the game’s best QB, coach and arguably offensive coordinator and demonstrated he’ll be ready on Day 1, as Jimmy G has, not worth the 20th overall pick the Browns used to pick Johnny Manziel before he ever played a NFL game? Ditto for the Vikings taking Christian Ponder at 11 a few years before that. Let alone what the Rams gave up to get Jared Goff or the Redskins did for RGIII. Jimmy G seems more certain than any of them, which makes me willing to spend

more to get him. Not to mention, while Brady gave no indication the end is in sight, neither did Y.A. Tittle in 1963 while throwing a record 36 TD passes in an 11-3 season for the Giants. But in ’64 he was a shell of himself and done. A different era to be sure where conditioning isn’t what it is today. But, before I give up a guy who looks ready, I want a good idea what the 41-year-old Brady will be like. Plus, after being scarred for life by Yoko Ono breaking up The Beatles, I wouldn’t underestimate the yearnings of a wife who knows her 40-year-old hubby is aging in a brutal game that’s taken serious physical and mental tolls on so many already. Jim Irsay’s Colts are in total disarray, Deflate-gate squealer Ryan Grigson got fired, Baltimore hasn’t made the playoffs since whining to the Colts about the deflated balls, Brady had a banner year and was MVP as the Patriots won the SB in epic fashion, leading Roger the dodger to awkwardly hand trophies to Bob Kraft while getting lustily booed and later to Brady on center stage. I would say everything on the Deflate-gate payback checklist got checked in the appropriate box. Finally, I’ve said many times the most under-appreciated aspect of Patriots success is Coach B’s mastery of the salary cap and having the discipline to let good players walk when they get too expensive. Which brings me to the most amazing thing about the off-season: If they let Butler walk and can get a No. 1 for Garoppolo, they’ll have three first-round picks and a second most in the NFL $65 million under the cap to fortify and restock the roster. Who wins the SB and has that? Now, on to opening night in Foxboro, where Roger will get it worst of all, as they seek to begin what’s never been done before – three SBs in four years for a second time. Email Dave Long at dlong@hippopress.com.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 10


SPORTS DAVE LONG’S PEOPLE, PLACES & OTHER STUFF

Gabriel big again The Big Story: For the second week in a row we’re going to Lexington, Kentucky, for news. That’s because Wenyen Gabriel went for a career-high 23 points to go along with 8 rebounds and 2 assists as Coach Cal’s Wildcats’ got their 20th win against five losses with a 92-85 win over LSU last Tuesday night. Sports 101: Who was the first player to score 20,000 career NBA points? The Numbers: You can’t distribute the scoring any better than Bishop Guertin did in an 11-0 win over Memorial in NHIAA action when 11 different BG players had a goal in the game, including freshman Parker Mabbett, who scored his first career goal to kick off the scoring. A Game of Streaks Award: That would go to the 53-46 affair between Bedford and Memorial where the Bulldogs scored the game’s first 12 points but wound up trailing at halftime after the Crusaders roared back to take the lead with 30 seconds left in the half. Then they traded baskets most of the way before B-town pulled ahead for good behind a barrage of three, two of one variety from Max Chartier and Troy Meservey and a long-distance bomb by

The Numbers

12 & 28 – rebounds and points for Nashua North big Alonzo Linton in leading the Titans to a 57-55 win over Spaulding in OT. 15 – wins for the Bedford girls against just one loss after a 10-point 56-46 win over Memorial when Haleigh Shea had a gamehigh 24 points for the

Liam Green, to win 53-46 behind Chartier’s game-high 20 points. Question of the Week: Congrats to Trinity for winning the Division II State Indoor Track Championship last week at Dartmouth College. But in reporting it, the UL said it was their first Indoor Track title in 61 years. So the question is, since Trinity didn’t become a school until the early ’70s, how can they have not won a title since 1956? Perhaps they did as Bishop Bradley. Sports 101 Answer: The largely forgotten but great Bob Pettit, who while inventing the modern power forward position was the NBA’s first 20,000-point scorer, which he did for the St. Louis Hawks in 1964. On This Date – Feb. 16: 1953 – Ted Williams safely crash-lands his plane onto the deck of an aircraft carrier after a combat mission in the Korean War. 1970 – Joe Frazier TKOs Jimmy Ellis in five to win the tournament devised to name a new heavyweight champion after the title was stripped from Muhammad Ali for his refusal to enter the military. 1970 – Ex Harlem Globetrotter Wilt Chamberlain gets 30,000th point to become the first in NBA history to reach that mark.

Bulldogs. 18 – points scored by Trinity’s Maddie Haynes and Central’s Jenna Chrabolowski in leading the Pioneers and the Green to wins over Keene (5643) and Concord (48-36) respectively at mid-week. 21 – game-high points scored by Nashua South big Max Osgood as the Purple Panthers ran Salem out of

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the gym with a 52-39 win. 92 – points scored by UCLA freshman sensation Lanzo Ball’s brother La Melo in a 146-123 win by his California Chino Hills High School team over Los Osos when he was 30-39 on two-point shots, 7-22 on three-points shots, 11-14 on FTs and despite taking 61 shots he still had time to hand out seven assists.

Sports Glossary

Leon Lett (it be): Very good D-lineman from the Jimmy Johnson glory days in Dallas best known for bonehead plays. Second on the list was losing a Super Bowl TD after scooping up a fumble due to nitwit showboating in the waning stages of a blow-out vs. Buffalo. Top, though, was needlessly sliding/falling into a dead ball near the Cowboy goal line after a Miami punt in a rainy game to hand the Fins the gamewinning TD because, as any nitwit knows, stay away from that ball, pal. They still say in Dallas, “He coulda been the fifth Beatle if Leon just Lett it be.” Yoko Ono: Second wife of John Lennon and the one public opinion gave the blame to when the Beatles broke up. But the dynamic of wives Linda McCartney and Ono entering the picture to escalate growing tension between Paul and John is what really brought them down. All of which scarred me for life. George Allen: Legendary Rams and Redskin coach who said, “The future is now.” Thus he had complete distrust for rookies, which he had very few of since he traded draft pick after draft pick away for sage veteran players. It worked too, since his .681 lifetime winning percentage is third best all-time in NFL history. The irony is, when he was defensive coordinator for the Bears, he was in charge of the draft, where he took Dick Butkus and Gale Sayers back-to-back in 1965 and famer tight end Mike Ditka before that.

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Plan your kids’ summer fun By Matt Ingersoll

mingersoll@hippopress.com

Even though we’re deep in snow, registration for many summer camps starts soon. Below, find day camps for kids looking to fill the weekday hours of summer vacation as well as overnight camps (which are listed toward the end of the guide). Some overnight camps also offer day programs (and vice versa) and many organizations offer programs in a variety of subjects (so if you can’t find what you’re looking for in dance, for example, check theater or general interest). And, as always, if you know of a great summer program not listed here, let us know at listings@hippopress.com for inclusion in our listings and in future issues.

Breakthrough Manchester at the Derryfield School 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, breakthroughmanchester.org What: Program offering challenging academics in the morning taught by college students, followed by extracurricular activities in the afternoon. Who: Sixth-grade students attending a Manchester middle school, with priority to those who have limited access to summer enrichment opportunities. When: Weekdays, June 26 through Aug. 4, 8 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. Cost: Free The Derryfield School Academic Programs 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/summer What: Programs include day camps with HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 12

activities such as the arts, sports, robot-building and other STEM programs, SAT prep, writing a college essay and more. Who: Grades 1 through 12 When: Dates and times vary. See website for details. Cost: Varies depending on the camp. Early-bird rates and limited scholarships are available. Mathnasium of North Manchester Northside Plaza, 79 Bicentennial Drive, Manchester, 644-1234, mathnasium.com/ northmanchester What: Students work on individualized math learning plans with qualified instructors, review previously learned concepts, prepare for upcoming fall math courses, play fun math games and earn prizes. Who: Elementary, middle and high school students. When: Dates offered June 1 through Aug. 31. Cost: Different packages are available for 12, 16 or 20 sessions. Call for cost details. Project SMART University of New Hampshire, 46 College Road, Durham, 862-3205, smart.unh.edu What: A residential summer institute where students will study math and science using resources at UNH. Topics include biotechnology and nanotechnology, space science, and marine and environmental science. Students who complete the program will earn four UNH credits. Who: Grades 10 and 11 When: Sunday, July 2, through Friday, July 28; weekend stay not mandatory Cost: $3,700 including weekends UNH also has programs for younger ages; see that listing in the General Interest category.

Beck’s Art Express 89 Amherst St., Nashua, 566-1393, artsexpressnh.com What: A variety of themed art camps, including Passion for Fashion, Planting the Art Seed, Wild About Art and more. Who: Ages 5 through 16 When: Sessions run two days for ages 5 through 7, three days for ages 7 and up, various weekdays, 8:30 a.m. to noon, dates offered July 5 through Aug. 16 Cost: $75 for two-day sessions, $115 for three-day sessions Currier Art Center 180 Pearl St., Manchester, 669-6144, ext. 122, currier.org What: Campers choose from a variety of themed art camps, including The Wild, Wild West, Treasure Island, Mythical Creatures, Transformers, Space Invaders, Penguins and Polar Bears and more. Who: Ages 5 through 12 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to noon for ages 5 and 6, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. for ages 6 through 12, dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: $285 for a full-day week, $170 for a half-day week Kimball Jenkins School of Art 266 N. Main St., Concord, 225-3932, kimballjenkins.com/summer-arts-camp What: Campers create works of art with different media, focusing on learning and fun in a historic and safe environment. Who: Ages 6 through 18 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 5 through Aug. 11 Cost: $255 per week ($235 for members)

NHIA Pre-College Summer Program New Hampshire Institute of Art, 148 Concord St., Manchester, 836-2561, nhia.edu/ community-education/youth-programs/ pre-college-program What: Two-week residency program for high school students that includes college-level courses, field trips, faculty discussions and lectures by top artists. Campers will refine and expand their portfolios and can take part in mock interviews and portfolio reviews with faculty members, who will offer valuable feedback. Campers who complete the program are eligible to earn three college credits. Who: High school juniors and seniors ages 15 to 19 When: Saturday, July 8, through Friday, July 21 Cost: $2,100 plus a $30 application fee Studio 550 Kids Art Camp Studio 550 Art Center, 550 Elm St., Manchester, 2325597, 550arts.com What: Camps for ages 7 through 10 include In the World of the Wild, where campers will use various media to explore plants and animals; and Travel the World with Art, where campers will study different native cultures and art forms. For ages 10 and up, there’s Pottery, Book Arts, Drawing and More, where campers will learn pottery wheel throwing, drawing from real life and bookbinding methods. Afternoon art classes are also available, in which students meet once a week for eight weeks and experience a mix of clay, painting, book arts, fiber arts and drawing. Who: Ages 7 and up When: Afternoon art classes run Tuesday, Thursday and Friday,


Concord Dance Academy 26 Commercial St., Concord, 226-0200, concorddanceacademy.com What: Camps teach a variety of dance styles, including tap, jazz, lyrical, hip-hop, ballet, tumbling and musical theater. Other activities include arts and crafts, nature walks, scavenger hunts and field trips. Mini Camp is a half-day program for kids ages 3 to 5. Recreational Camp (ages 4 to 12) teaches dance with an emphasis on physical exercise and includes recreational activities. Intensive Camp (ages 8 to 13) is for serious dancers looking to challenge themselves. Who: Ages 3 through 13 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (9 a.m. to noon for Mini Camp), dates offered July 10 through July 14, and July 17 through July 21 Cost: $250 per week, $150 per week for Mini Camp; individual days available at $50 for a full day or $30 for a half day Fairy Tale Dance Camp Dimensions in Dance, 84 Myrtle St., Manchester, 6684196, dimensionsindance.com What: A fun and creative camp in which each day has a different fairy tale theme. Campers will enjoy daily dance classes, crafts, games, activities, stories and creative role play. Previous dance experience is not required. Who: Ages 3 to 6 When: Monday, July 17, through Friday, July 21, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Cost: $175 regular tuition; $150 if registered by Feb. 25. New England Gymnastics Training Center Gym & Swim Camps 5 Tracy Lane, Hudson, 880-8482, negtc.com What: Campers will learn the basics of gymnastics and take part in arts and crafts, swimming, basketball and other theme week activities. Who: Ages 4+ When: Sessions offered by week, day or half-day, Monday through Friday, dates offered June

Summer Dance Camp Dimensions in Dance, 84 Myrtle St., Manchester, 6684196, dimensionsindance.com What: Campers will have daily dance classes, including ballet, lyrical, jazz, tap, acro-jazz, theatre and stretching, as well as crafts, games and other activities. A field trip to an aerial silks class is included. Previous dance experience is not required. Who: Ages 7 to 12 When: Monday, July 17, through Friday, July 21, 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Cost: $270 regular tuition; $240 if registered by Feb. 25. Summer Dance Intensive Dimensions in Dance, 84 Myrtle St., Manchester, 6684196, dimensionsindance.com What: A professional dance intensive offering high-caliber classes from faculty and prestigious guest teachers. Dancers will have several daily classes, including ballet, pointe, variations, jazz, modern, lyrical, theatre dance, acro-jazz, stretching, yoga and pilates. Field trips will include an aerial silks class and water ballet. Previous dance experience is required. Who: Ages 11 and up When: Sessions are Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered July 31 through Aug. 4, and Aug. 7 through Aug. 11 Cost: Early-bird registration is $340 for one week and $620 for two weeks through Feb. 25; regular tuition is $365 for one week and $650 for two weeks. Tri-Star Gymnastics & Dance 66 Third St., Dover, 749-5678, tristargymnh.com What: Camp features gymnastics, gym games, swimming, arts and crafts, reading/ movie time and field trips. Who: Ages 6 to 13 When: Camp days run 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: $175/week, $48/day. There is a 10-percent discount for siblings and for registrants who sign up for four weeks or more. Free extended care options are available from 7 to 9 a.m. and from 5 to 6 p.m. Tumble Town Gymnastics 444 E. Industrial Park Drive, Unit 10, Manchester, 641-9591, tumbletownnh.com What: Camps offer gymnastics instruction for girls of all ability levels, from beginner to competitive. Who: Girls ages 5

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Boys & Girls Clubs of Central New Hampshire Locations in Concord, Franklin, Hopkinton, Laconia, Suncook and Warner, 224-1061, centralnhclubs.org What: Centers offer general camps and specialty camps, including Kinder Camp, Sports Camp, Art Camp and Adventure Camp. All camps include field trips, games, arts and crafts, swimming and more. Who: Grades K to 8 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $90 to $175 per week Boys & Girls Club of Greater Nashua 1 Positive Place, Nashua; Camp Doucet, Ridge Road, Nashua; 883-1074, bgcn.com/ programs/camp-programs What: Campers at Kids Club Summer Camp (ages 5 through 10) will participate in field trips, math and English classes, cooking, arts and crafts, science, dance, computers and cognitive art, and will have access to game tables, an outdoor playground and gym time. Activities at Camp Doucet (ages 6 through 13) include swimming, outdoor adventures, athletics, arts and crafts, field trips and more. Who: Ages 5 through 13; membership required. When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. for Kids Club, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. for Doucet, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost: Call for details. Boys & Girls Club of Manchester Camp Foster, Kidz Camp and Summer teen program, 54 Camp Allen Road, Bedford; Union Street Clubhouse, 555 Union St., Manchester; 625-5031, begreatmanchester.org What: Activities at Camp Foster include swimming, playground time, arts and crafts, field games, athletics, hiking, boating and canoeing. Campers at Kidz Kamp (grades K and 1) and in the summer teen program (grades 8 through 12) will participate in similar activities and attend Camp Foster each afternoon. Who: Grades K through 12; membership required ($25). When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 14 through Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $130 to $135 per week Camp Connect 555 Auburn St., Manchester, hosted by Easter Seals, 621-3437, eastersealsnh.org What: Campers will learn social and communication skills, team-building and behavior management. Who: Children ages 5 to 17 affected by Autism Spectrum Disorder When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 3 through Aug. 18 Cost: $375/week. 14 Scholarships may be available.

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Southern New Hampshire Dance Theater 19 Harvey Road, Bedford, 637-4398, snhdt.org What: Programs include the Princess Camp (girls ages 3 through 5), the Young Dancers’ Program (ages 6 through 12) for beginner and intermediate dancers, and a three-week Summer Intensive (ages 10+) for serious dancers looking to challenge themselves. Who: Girls ages 3 and up When: Sessions run various days/weeks from Tuesday, June 19, through Friday, Sept. 1 Cost: $150 for Princess Camp, $170 for Young Dancers; Intensive ranges from $550 to $1,150, depending on number of weeks.

and up When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 17 through July 21 and Aug. 14 through Aug. 18 Cost: $50/day, $180/week; 50-percent discounts for siblings are available

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Wild Summer Camps Wild Salamander Creative Arts Center, 30 Ash St., Hollis, 465-9453, wildsalamander.com What: A variety of art camps that cover several art media working within a theme or concept. Who: Ages 3½ to 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Thursday for ages 3½ to 5, dates offered June 12 to June 15; sessions for ages 5 to 10 are available for half days or full days, beginning June 26 and continuing through early August. Cost: $150 for ages 3½ to 5; $150 per half-day week for ages 5 to 10, and $285 per full-day week

26 through Aug. 25 Cost: $55 per full day, $225 per full-day week

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4 to 5:15 p.m., beginning June 27. Sessions for other camps run Monday through Friday; morning sessions are from 10 a.m. to noon and afternoon sessions are from 1 to 3 p.m. Dates are from July 10 to July 14, July 24 to July 28, and Aug. 7 to Aug. 11 Cost: $125 per week

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 13


Camp Kettleford 56 Camp Allen 13 Road, Bedford, hosted by Girl Scouts of the Green and White Mountains, 888-4749686, girlscoutsgwm.org What: Set on 30 wooded acres on the shore of Sebbins Pond, this traditional day camp features swimming, boating, archery, cooking out, horseback riding, day trips and more. Who: Girls in grades K to 12 When: Camp runs Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18. Overnights/extended stays available at additional costs on Wednesdays, June 28, July 12, July 26 and Aug. 9. Cost: Sessions start at $205/week. Financial aid available for families who qualify and free bus transportation is available. Camp Lincoln 67 Ball Road, Kingston, 642-3361, ymcacamplincoln.org, hosted by Southern District YMCA, sdymca.org What: Activities at the traditional day camps include swimming, sports, nature exploration, arts and crafts, archery, boating, ropes courses, pottery and mountain biking. Campers at overnight adventure trips camp (ages 11 to 15) will spend five days and nights visiting beaches, mountains and urban areas. Specialty camps (grades 4 through 8) are offered for cooking, jewelry-making, fishing, golf and more. Who: Age 3 through grade 9 When: Sessions run various days/weeks from June through August. See website for details. Cost: Sessions start at $235/week. Camp Mowkawogan Camp Spaulding, 210 Bog Road, Concord, hosted by Concord Family YMCA, 290-7001, concordymca.org What: Traditional camp with boating, swimming, science, music, sports, arts and crafts, nature awareness and more. Who: Grades 1 through 8 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., dates offered June 29 through Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $110 to $165, depending on number of days and camper’s membership status. Camp Ponemah Hampshire Hills Athletic Club, 50 Emerson Road, Milford, 673-7123, ext. 272, hampshirehills.com What: Day camps feature a zipline, rock wall, playground, track, swimming, sports, crafts, field trips, games, performances and more. Who: Age 2 (potty-trained) through grade 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; sessions for ages 3 through 5 run Monday/Wednesday/Friday or Tuesday/Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: Varies, depending on camper’s age, membership status and the session duration. Camp Seawood 350 Banfield Road, Portsmouth, hosted by Girl Scouts of the Green and White Mountains, 888-4749686, girlscoutsgwm.org What: Set among pine forests, wetlands and wildlife, this traditional day HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 14

able, which include daily opportunities for games, crafts, songs and outdoor fun. Who: Grades K through 6; preschool camp is for children ages 3 through 5 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.; 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. for preschool camp; dates are from June 12 through Aug. 25 Cost: $200/week or $50/day, plus extended care fees

NH Fisher Cats baseball camp. Courtesy photo.

camp features archery, cooking out, horseback riding, day trips, nature hikes and more. Who: Girls in grades K through 12 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered July 26 through Aug. 18.; overnight/extended stay available on Wednesdays, June 28, July 12, July 26 and Aug. 9. Cost: Sessions start at $205/week. Financial aid available for families who qualify and free bus transportation is available. Camp Souhegan Boys & Girls Club of Souhegan Valley, 56 Mont Vernon St., Milford, 672-1002, svbgc.org What: Campers explore leadership, sports and recreation, education and career development, health and cultural arts through traditional camp activities. Who: Grades 1 through 12; membership required ($35 annual fee) When: Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., from June 19 to Aug. 25. Cost: Ranges from $80 to $220 per week. Concord Parks and Recreation New Heights Community Center, 14 Canterbury Road, Concord, 225-8690, concordnh.gov What: Traditional day camps featuring arts and crafts, swimming, games and more are Kids Camp (grades 1 and 2) and Rec Camp (grades 3 through 5). Rec Camp also includes occasional field trips. Campers at Adventure Camp (grades 6 through 8) will go on four-day trips to beaches, theme parks, hiking and kayaking destinations and more. Specialty camps for various sports, cooking, farming, Lego and video are also offered. Who: Ages 2 through 16 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., dates offered June 19 through Aug. 11 Cost: $136/week for Kids Camp, $141/week for Rec Camp, $164 for Adventure Camp. See website for speciality camp rates. Cub Scout Day Camps Various locations in Marlborough, Rochester, Portsmouth and Nashua; hosted by Daniel Webster Council, Boy Scouts of America, 625-6431, nhscouting.org

What: Campers will enjoy a week’s worth of outdoor sports activities, including archery, BB shooting, water sports and more. Special events are also held throughout the week. Who: Boys entering grades 1 through 5 When: Sessions are held Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at varying weeks, depending on the camp location, from June 26 to June 30 in Portsmouth (550 Peverly Hill Road), from July 10 to July 14 in Rochester (72 Lafayette St.), from July 24 to July 28 in Marlborough (41 Fitch Ct.), and from Aug. 14 to Aug. 18 in Nashua (132 Ridge Road). Cost: $155/week per camper before March 15; $180/week after March 15 Eagle Camp & Challenger Series Portsmouth Christian Academy, 20 Seaborne Drive, Dover, 742-3617, pcaschool. org/summer What: PCA camps focus on helping campers reach their intellectual, artistic, physical and spiritual potential. Eagle Camp (preschool to grade 8) is a traditional day camp with themes like Wild West, Christmas in July, Top Chef and more. Campers will enjoy weekly trips to Long Sands Beach in York, Maine, and swimming lessons and open swim times at The Works in Somersworth twice a week. The Challenger Series offers a variety of speciality camps for music, academics and sports. Who: Preschool and up When: Eagle Camp sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (half-day option available), dates offered June 19 through Aug. 11; See website for dates and times of Challenger Series. Cost: ranges from $180 to $230 per week, depending on the age group; see website for Challenger Series rates. Imagine Camps New Morning Schools, 23 Back River Road, Bedford, 669-3591, newmorningschools.com What: Campers will enjoy daily STEM experiments and exploration, a Lego club, gym games, sports skills and drills, studio art projects, fitness challenges and more. Preschool summer camps are also avail-

Manchester Fun in the Sun JFK Memorial Coliseum, Livingston Park (Dorrs Pond House), and Piscataquog River Park, hosted by Manchester Parks & Recreation, 665-6817, Manchesternh.gov/Departments/Parks-and-Recreation/Programs/ Youth-Programs What: Day camp includes playground activities, arts and crafts, swimming, local field trips, sports and special event days. Who: Manchester residents ages 6 through 12 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., dates offered June 10 to Aug. 17 Cost: Free Melody Pines Day Camp 510 Corning Road, Manchester, 669-9414, melodypines. com What: Traditional day camp with activities like swimming, boating, water skiing, archery, arts and crafts, frisbee golf, treasure hunts and more. Who: Ages 5 through 13 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25. Cost: $215 per week Nashua Parks and Recreation Various Nashua locations, 589-3370, nashuanh. gov/534/Summer-Camps What: Camps for art, photography, cooking, cheerleading, field hockey, soccer, football, baseball, swimming, track and field, volleyball and tennis. Who: Ages 5 and up When: Full-day camps run Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; half-day camps run from 9 a.m. to noon. Dates offered are June 26 through Aug. 11 Cost: Average of $90 for Nashua residents and $130 for non-residents; cost varies by camp Naticook Summer Day Camp Wasserman Park, 116 Naticook Road, Merrimack, hosted by Merrimack Parks & Recreation, 882-1046, merrimackparksandrec.org/naticook.html What: Campers enjoy swimming, boating, drama, group games, archery, nature exploration, sports, arts and crafts, special events and more. Who: Ages 5 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18. Cost: $210/week for residents, $260/week for non-residents New Hampshire SPCA New Hampshire Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Learning Center, 104 Portsmouth Ave., Stratham, 772-2921, nhspca.org What: Campers will interact with animals and participate in service projects, crafts, games and more. Who: Ages 6


New Morning Schools Preschool & Kindergarten Summer Camp New Morning Schools, 23 Back River Road, Bedford, 669-3591, newmorningschools.com What: Campers will enjoy days filled with games, songs, crafts and outdoor fun. Each week has a specific theme, including Fun in the Sun, Sports all Around Us, Shark Week, Little Scientists and more. Who: Ages 3 to 6 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., dates offered June 12 through Aug. 25 Cost: $200 per weekly session. Extended after hours care is also available from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Pelham Parks & Recreation Pelham Veterans Memorial Park, 109 Veterans Memorial Parkway, Pelham; Elmer G. Raymond Memorial Park Lodge, 35 Keyes Hill Road, Pelham, 635-2721, pelhamweb. com/recreation What: Summer Camp (ages 6 through 14, Veterans Park) and Tots Summer Playground Camp (ages 3 through 5, Raymond Park) feature activities like nature walks, arts and crafts, games, treasure hunts, mock Olympics, water play, field trips, mountain biking, kayaking and swimming. Who: Ages 3 through 14 When: Summer Camp sessions run Monday through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.; Tots Camp runs Tuesday/ Thursday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; dates offered July 6 through Aug. 17; Cost: Ranges from $235 to $450, depending on camper’s age, residency and the session duration Strawbery Banke Museum Camps 14 Hancock St., Portsmouth, 422-7541, strawberybanke.org What: Campers will explore the 10-acre outdoor history museum and participate in activities led by professional crafters, archaeologists, character role-players, curators and historians. This year’s themes include Stories Alive (for ages 5 to 8), History Alive (for ages 6 to 8), Crafty Kids (for ages 8 to 10), History in Play (for ages 9 to 11), All Hands on Deck (for ages 9 to 12), Blast to the Past (for ages 9 to 12), Uncovering the Past (for ages 10 to 13), and Junior Roleplayers (for ages 12 to 17) Who: Ages 5 to 17 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (9 a.m. to noon for half-day camps), offered various weeks from June 26 through Aug. 19. Cost: Ranges from $150 to $600, depending on the camp and the camper’s membership status Summer Quest at World Academy 138 Spit Brook Road, Nashua, 888-1982, worldacademynh.com What: Programs intended to nurture a

child’s wonder by encouraging creativity, imagination and exploration. Who: Infants through grade 5 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, beginning in June Cost: Varies depending on hours/days attended. Call for details. UNH Youth Programs and Camps University of New Hampshire, Thompson Hall, 105 Main St., Durham, 862-7227, learnforlife.unh.edu/youth-programs What: More than 30 programs offered for academic enrichment, creative arts, athletics, STEM and traditional camp recreation. See website for a full list. Who: Grades 1 through 12 When: Various dates/ times from June through August Cost: Varies YMCA Allard Center of Goffstown Branch of The Granite YMCA, 116 Goffstown Back Road, Goffstown, 497-4663, graniteymca.org/daycamp What: Camp Halfmoon (ages 6 to 10) and Camp Quartermoon (ages 4 and 5) feature activities like archery, swimming, creative arts, sports and field trips to state parks and beaches. In Adventure Camp (ages 10 to 17), campers will participate in outdoor activities like hiking, mountain biking, rock climbing and more. In Discovery Camp (ages 6 to 11), campers will care for a garden, do STEM activities and go on field trips to state parks. At Teen Road Trip Camp (ages 11 to 15), campers will travel to fun attractions around northern New England. There are also gymnastics camps (ages 4 to 18) and tennis camps (ages 6 to 15). Who: Ages 4 to 18 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, offered various dates from June 12 through Sept. 1 Cost: Varies. Call for details.

®

®

SUMMER YOUTH PROGRAMS

SUMMER YOUTH PROGRAMS

From including STEM, the the arts arts to athlet ics and and Fromacademics academics including STEM, to athletics recreation, UNH’s summer youth programs enable students age recreation, UNH’s summer youth programs enable students 6-18 to explore their interests and talents. Students learn new ages meet 6-18 new to explore theirhave interests and talents. Students skills, peers, andSTEM, fun! All programs offer individFrom academics including the arts to athlet ics and learn new skills, meet new peers, and have fun! All ualized learning in a safe environment with top-notch facilities. recreation, UNH’s summer youth programs enable students age programs offer learning a safe Programs are heldindividualized on a college campus andin other sites through6-18 to explore their interests and talents. Students learn new environment top-notch Programs are held out NH, and arewith led by Universityfacilities. faculty, staff and students.

skills, new campus peers, and have fun!sites All programs offer individon meet a college and other throughout NH, and ualized learning in a safe environment with top-notch facilities. are led by University faculty, staff and students. Programs are held on a college campus and other sites throughREGISTRATION BEGINS out NH, and are led by University faculty, staff and students.

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FEBRUARY 15

REGISTRATION BEGINS FEBRUARY 15

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YMCA of Downtown Manchester Branch of The Granite YMCA, 30 Mechanic St., Manchester, 623-3558, graniteymca. org/daycamp What: Sports camps include track and field, basketball, flag football and all-star soccer. Culinary camps include Junior Chefs, Cooking Across the Globe and Dessert of the Day. Other camps include Jewelry Making, Discovering the Arts and Camp Namoskeag. At Teen Road Trip Camp (ages 11 to 15), campers will travel to fun attractions around northern New England. At Camp Kaleidoscope (ages 3 to 5), campers will enjoy gardening, camping, creative arts, math discoveries, cooking and more. Who: Ages 3 to 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 12 through Sept. 1. Cost: Varies. Call for details. YMCA of Greater Londonderry Branch of The Granite YMCA, 206 Rockingham Road, Londonderry, 437-9622, graniteymca.org/daycamp What: Camp Pa-Gon-Ki is a traditional day camp featuring creative arts, fort-building, archery, swimming, sports, theater, nature and adventure. Camps 16

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through 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (half days for ages 6 through 8 are 9 a.m. to noon, or 1 to 4 p.m.), offered various weeks from June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost: $195/week for half-day camps and $295/week for fullday camps

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 15


15 for teens include a trip camp, where campers will travel to fun attractions around New England, and a leadership development program. There will also be half-day skill development specialty camps (grades 1 through 5) including flag football, lacrosse, FIT camp and multi-sports offered at Griffin Park in Windham. Who: Ages 5 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: Varies. Call for details.

YMCA of Greater Nashua Nashua YMCA Branch, 24 Stadium Drive, Nashua, 882-2011; Merrimack YMCA Branch, 6 Henry Clay Drive, Merrimack, 881-7778; Camp Sargent, 141 Camp Sargent Road, Merrimack, 880-4845; nmymca.org What: Camp Sargent (5 to 16) is held on Lake Naticook and includes a traditional day camp and a variety of specialty camps. The Merrimack Branch day camps include Young Explorers (age 3 through grade K), a creative arts camp called Camp Create (grades 1 through 6), and specialty sports camps (grades 1 through 6). The Nashua Branch day camps include Little Investigators (ages 3 through 5), Camp Create (ages 3 through 5, grades 6 through 12), The Quest teen camp (ages 12 through 16), and The Guides leadership camp (grades 9 and 10). Who: Ages 3+ When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (9 a.m. to 1 p.m. for ages 3 through 5), dates offered June 19 through Sept. 1. Single days are also available for select weeks. Cost: Varies. See website for details. YMCA of the Seacoast Branch of The Granite YMCA, 550 Peverly Hill Road, Portsmouth, 431-2334, graniteymca.org/ daycamp What: Camp Gundalow (ages 5 to 13) features nature exploration, swimming, a ropes course, sports, creative arts, dancing, fort-building, team-building activities, archery and more. There is a modified Camp Gundalow program for kids ages 3 and 4, with full-day and half-day options. There is also a four-week Leader in Training program for teens, introducing them to becoming leaders through effective communication, team-building and behavior management techniques. Who: Ages 5 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 12 through Aug. 25 Cost: Varies. Call for details. YMCA of Strafford County Branch of The Granite YMCA, 35 Industrial Way, Rochester; Camp Coney Pine, 49 Lowell St., Rochester; 332-7334, graniteymca.org/ daycamp What: Camp Coney Pine (ages 5 to 16) includes archery, creative arts, dance, group games, a ropes course, swimming, sports, fort-building and more. Camp Cocheco (ages 5 to 14) includes sports, creative arts, games, STEM activities, dance, and field trips to Camp Coney Pine for swimming, the ropes course and more outdoor fun. Camp Tenderfoot (ages 4 and 5) HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 16

is a new program that offers daily activities including creative arts, music, games and more on a modified day camp schedule. Who: Ages 4 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 19 through Sept. 1 Cost: Varies. Call for details.

Londonderry Access Center Media Camps 281 Mammoth Road, Londonderry, 432-1100, lactv.com What: At Beginner Media Camp, campers will learn all aspects of video production, produce their own TV shows, and have a screening for friends and families at the end of the session. Who: Grades 5 through 8 When: Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., dates are from July 10 to 21 (participants must be able to attend the entire camp). Cost: $55 for the two weeks. National Writing Project in New Hampshire Camps for Young Writers Locations in Plymouth, Laconia, Meredith, and Concord, NWPNHwritingcamp@ gmail.com, plymouth.edu/outreach/nwpnh/ writing-camps What: Campers will develop their writing through craft lessons, prompts and other exercises. Guest speakers, author visits, museum trips, art projects and theater workshops may be included. Sessions conclude with a showcase of the campers’ writing for family and friends. A residential camp for high school students is offered on the Plymouth State University campus. Who: Grades 3 through 12 When: Sessions run various dates in July and August Cost: $150 for half-day camps, $250 for full-day camps; residential camp ranges from $575 to $1,100 depending on the duration.

Junior Fitness Camp at Executive Health & Sports Center. Courtesy photo.

camp for beginner to advanced musicians offers instruction in classical, jazz, pop, rock, folk and vocal music in a non-competitive environment. Campers also enjoy kayaking, swimming and outdoor games. Who: Ages 10 through 18 When: Sessions run Sunday through Saturday, offered July 23 through July 29, and Aug. 6 through Aug. 12 Cost: $775 (includes all meals, lodging and music instruction) Manchester Community Music School 2291 Elm St., Manchester, 644-4548, mcmusicschool.org What: Programs include a beginning musical exploration, chamber groups that focus on musicianship skills, camps that work on building jazz techniques and composition using Apple’s GarageBand, and a musical theater camp, in which students write, choreograph and perform their own musical. Who: Ages 4 to 18 When: Varying dates and times in July and August, depending on the program. Cost: Varies. See website for details.

Concord Community Music School 23 Wall St., Concord, 228-1196, ccmusicschool.org What: Campers at Creative Arts Camp (grades 1 through 6) will engage in music, movement, visual art activities, and indoor and outdoor games. Summer Jam Camp (instrumentalists ages 10 and up) features a variety of workshops, including performance skills, recording technique, improvisation and ensemble playing, as well as instrumental classes for percussion, winds, guitar, piano and bass. Who: Grades 1 and up When: Creative Arts sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., offered July 17 through July 21, and July 24 through July 28; Jam Camp dates and times TBA Cost: TBA

Nashua Community Music School Nashua Millyard, 5 Pine St. Ext., Nashua, 881-7030, nashuacms.org What: Programs include a Rock Band Camp (ages 10 through 16), Broadway Week musical theater camp (ages 8 through 12), Intro to Piano & Percussion (ages 6 through 11), Music Around the World multicultural music camp (ages 4 through 7 for campers and 7 through 12 for counselors), Young Composers music composition camp (ages 9 through 13), and Strings Week for Guitar/Ukulele and Violin (ages 8 through 15). Who: Ages 4 through 16 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, various times, dates offered July 10 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $140 to $220, depending on the camp

Lake Winni Music Camp Geneva Point Center Campground, Lake Winnipesaukee, Moultonborough, 284-6550, nhisom.org/ camp What: Overnight music and recreational

Walden School Young Musicians Program Dublin School, 18 Lehmann Way, Dublin, 415-648-4710, waldenschool.org/ young-musicians-program What: Five-week residency camp where

campers will take part in musicianship and composition classes, composer forums, The Walden School Chorus, dances, swim trips, mountain hikes and open-mike nights. Who: Ages 9 through 18 When: Saturday, July 1, through Sunday, Aug. 6 Cost: $7,900 plus $50 application fee. Financial aid available for families who qualify.

Beaver Brook Nature Camps 117 Ridge Road, Hollis, 465-7787, beaverbrook.org What: Campers will explore, learn and play outside, building forts in the forest, catching frogs, cooking at the campfire, hiking, drawing, learning survival skills and more. Who: Preschool through grade 9 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered June 26 through Aug. 11 Cost: Starts at $210 Camp Lovewell The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 881-4815, camplovewell.com What: Campers will enjoy hiking, field games and sports, swimming, skits and songs, kayaking, arts and crafts, a ropes course and more. A horseback riding package is also available. Who: Ages 5 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $160 to $290 per week, depending on camper’s age and the length of the day Educational Farm Camp Educational Farm at Joppa Hill, 174 Joppa Hill Road, Bedford, 472-4724, theeducationalfarm.org What: Campers will learn about animals, check for eggs, work in the garden, take nature hikes and help with farm chores. Who: Ages 4 through 11 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, half days for ages 4 and 5, full days for ages 6 through 11, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18 Cost: $130/half-day week, $240/ full-day week


Lake Discovery Camp New Hampshire Boat Museum, 399 Center St., Wolfeboro Falls, 569-4554, nhbm.org What: A hands-on adventure camp that involves boating, science, water ecology, aquatic life, local history and arts and crafts. Who: Grades K through 6 When: Discovery sessions are held Monday, July 24, and Tuesday, July 25, for grades K through 2, and Wednesday, July 26, through Friday, July 28, for grades 3 through 6, from 9 a.m. to noon. (until 1 p.m. on Friday) Cost: Discovery is $18/day ($15/day for members) New Hampshire Audubon Nature Day Camps McLane Center, 84 Silk Farm Road, Concord; Massabesic Center, 26 Audubon Way, Auburn; 224-9909, nhaudubon.org What: Programs include a half-day Wonders Camp for ages 4 and 5; Discovery Camp (ages 6 through 9), featuring hikes, crafts, storytelling, games and live animal presentations; Explorers Camp (ages 10 through 12), which includes field trips, hiking, swimming and conservation projects; and Leaders-in-Training (ages 13 through 15) for teens interested in building leadership skills and becoming camp counselors in the future. Who: Ages 4 through 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (9 a.m. to noon for Wonders Camp), dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18. Cost: Ranges from $130 to $325, depending on the camp and camper’s membership status Second Nature Farm Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 8814815, camplovewell.com What: Designed for animal and outdoor lovers, this camp introduces participants to the daily routine of a real working farm. Campers will learn about sustainability, healthy food, gardening and composting, humane treatment of barn animals and more. Who: Ages 6 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost:

Squam Lakes Natural Science Center 534 Route 3, Holderness, 968-7194, nhnature.org What: Nature and animal-themed camps are offered, including a Wilderness Survival program, a Junior Animal Keeper program and more. Who: Ages 4 to 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $160 to $300 per week, depending on the program. WildQuest Camp Prescott Farm Environmental Education Center, 928 White Oaks Road, Laconia, 366-5695, prescottfarm.org What: Campers will participate in nature activities, animal and plant identification, arts and crafts, quests, games and hands-on learning. Who: Ages 4 through 15 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $100 to $240, depending on the camp and camper’s membership status

Brainwave Summer Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 8814815, camplovewell.com What: A variety of STEAM day camps with themes such as computer programming, Lego robotics, Minecraft, stop-motion animation, stock market simulations and live-action role-playing. Who: Ages 5 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost: $350/week, price includes all supplies. Extended care is also available at an additional cost. Camp Invention Locations in Bedford, Merrimack, Amherst and Manchester, 800968-4332, campinvention.org What: Program immerses elementary school children in hands-on STEM activities that reinvent summer fun, led by local educators. Campers can choose a camp where they make their own robotic cricket, design and operate their own virtual park, invent things at a maker studio or test experiments in a lab. Who: Grades K through 6 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, beginning in June Cost: Ranges from $225 to $255, depending on the camp location Camp Summer Science SEE Science Center, 200 Bedford St., Manchester, 6690400, see-sciencecenter.org What: Campers at Camp Summer Science will explore four topics, including Lights and Optics, Energy, Exhibit Design & Prototype, and Reverse Engineering, through hands-on activities. Who: Grades 3 through 6 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered July 17 18

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Environmental Science Camps Science and Nature Explorations, Branch of New Hampshire Department of Environmental Service, 39 Granny Howe Road, Chichester, and Sewalls Falls, Concord, 798-3105, nhsciencecamp.org What: At the Summer Safari camp (open to middle school students), campers will discover nature by exploring wild New Hampshire habitats. A sports-themed camp offering whitewater kayaking lessons is available for ages 13 and up, where campers will learn skills while engaging beginner rapids on the Merrimack River. Who: Grades 6 and up When: Summer Safari program runs Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., throughout July and August. Whitewater rafting program runs on a custom schedule with 10 hours on the water, throughout July and August. Cost: $199/week for Summer Safari, $199 per person or $249 per pair for whitewater rafting

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17 to July 21, or July 24 to July 28 Cost: $215 per camper (includes activities, snacks and a camp T-shirt). An early-bird special of $200 is also available for campers who register before May 15.

iD Tech Program Southern New Hampshire University, 2500 N. River Road, Manchester; Dartmouth College, 10 N. Main St., Hanover, 888-709-8324, iDtech.com What: Campers will learn to code, design video games, mod Minecraft, engineer robots, model 3-D characters, build websites, print 3-D models and more. Who: Ages 6 through 18; a girls-only camp for ages 10 through 15 is also offered. When: Dates and times very. Both day and overnight options are available. See website for details. Cost: Call for details. LEtGO Your Mind STEM Programs Various NH locations, 731-8047, letgoyourmind.com What: Campers explore STEM subjects through activities with Lego bricks, motors, simple machine elements, robotics, stop-motion animation and programming Minecraft. Who: Ages 4 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., with dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18. Half days from 9 a.m. to noon are also available for kids ages 4 and 5. Cost: Ranges from $310 to $325 per week; half days are $160 per week Manchester Community College Camps 1066 Front St., Manchester, 2068161, manchestercc.edu What: A variety of art, science and technology camps. In the college’s Child Development Center (for grades 1 through 4), Camp Construct offers a week of building with different materials. Art Camp allows children to express themselves through painting, collage and 3-D art. Science Camp explores geology, biology and chemistry with hands-on learning. Camps for grades 5 through 8 explore STEM-related topics such as robotics, engineering and manufacturing for full days, and animation, video game design and app design using Minecraft for half-days. Who: Grades 1 through 8 (varies depending on the camp) When: Sessions for grades 1 through 4 run Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., beginning July 10; for grades 5 through 8, full-day sessions run Monday through Thursday, from 8:45 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., beginning July 10, and half-day sessions run Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to noon or from 1 to 4 p.m. Cost: $180 per week for grades 1 through 4, $150 per camp for grades 5 through 8 McAuliffe-Shepard Discovery Center 2 Institute Drive, Concord, 217-7827, starhop.com What: Campers will learn about astronomy, aviation and Earth science through hands-on activities and adventures. This year’s seven themes are Engineering Extravaganza, Solar System Space ComHIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 18

Camp Invention. Courtesy photo.

manders, Junior Flyers, Robots!, 3-2-1 Blast-Off!, Suns and Stars, and Destination: Earth. Who: Ages 5 to 14 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, from 9 a.m. to noon, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. or 1 to 4 p.m., depending on the program. Dates offered are June 26 to Aug. 11 (no programs during the week of July 4). Cost: Ranges from $155 to $295 per week, depending on the program Seacoast Science Center 570 Ocean Blvd., Rye, 436-8043, ext. 16, seacoastsciencecenter.org What: In Treks for Tots (ages 3 through 5) and Seaside Safari (grades K through 5), campers will explore the seven different habitats in Odiorne Point State Park as well as the live animal exhibits and hands-on exhibits in the center to develop a greater understanding and appreciation of the natural world. Safari Stewards (grades 6 through 8) is a field trip program. Each session will have its own theme. See website for details. Who: Pre-K through grade 8 When: Sessions for Treks and Seaside Safari run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (half-day option available for Treks), dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25. First and last weeks have a single-day option; dates for Safari Stewards vary. Cost: $320/week ($290/week for members)

ACE Multi-Sport Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 8814815, camplovewell.com What: Designed for youth athletes, this program introduces campers to a wide array of sports while building agility, skills, knowledge of game rules and positions, teamwork, sportsmanship and confidence. Who: Ages 6 through 12 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered July 10 through July 14, and July 17 through July 21 Cost: $195/

week. Extended care is also available at an additional cost. The British are Coming Soccer Camp Livingston Park, Manchester, hosted by Manchester North Soccer League, 617851-0428, mnsl.org/camps What: Campers of all ability levels will receive instruction from British soccer coaches. Techniques covered include dribbling, shooting, passing, heading, and trapping ground and air balls. The camp will progress from fundamental drills to a game situation. Who: Ages 5 through 15 When: Monday, July 31, through Friday, Aug. 4, and Monday, Aug. 7, through Friday, Aug. 11 full-day from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., half-day from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Cost: $125 per half-day week, $175 per full-day week Caramba Skills Camp Locations in Raymond, Concord, Nashua, Chichester and Atkinson, 496-3579, soccerskillscamp. org What: Soccer program specializes in skill development for goaltenders, defenders, midfielders and strikers. Players are divided by age for the first half of the day, then by ability level for the second half. A high school preseason camp is also offered. Who: Grades 1 through 8 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, times vary depending on the location (half-day option available), dates offered July 24 through Aug. 11 Cost: $210/week Challenger Sports Soccer Camps Various NH locations, 401-864-8880, challengersports.com What: Campers will develop core soccer skills and understanding of the game as well as sportsmanship and leadership skills. Programs include British Soccer Camp and Tetra Brazil Camp. Who: All ages When: Sessions run Monday to Friday Cost: Ranges from $55 to $250, depending on the camp

Fisher Cats Baseball & Softball Camps Northeast Delta Dental Stadium, 1 Line Drive, Manchester, 641-2005, nhfishercats.com What: New Hampshire Fisher Cats players and coaches will teach campers the fundamentals of the game, including throwing, fielding, hitting and pitching. Separate softball instruction will be provided as well. Sessions end with a camper-vs.-camper game and an autograph session with the instructors. Who: Ages 6 through 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to noon and are offered April 24 through April 28; June 19 through June 23; July 24 through July 28; July 31, Aug. 1, 3 & 4; and Aug. 14 through Aug. 18 Cost: $125/ week. Includes a T-shirt, tickets to a Fisher Cats game and the opportunity to be on the field for the national anthem. Week of July 31 through Aug. 4 is $110. Family discount rates are also available at $100 for each additional participant Foster’s Golf Camp Derryfield Park, 581 Bridge St., Manchester, 622-1553, fostersgolfcamp.com What: Campers travel to different par-3 courses and participate in practice clinics, chipping and putting contests, time on the driving range and at least nine holes of golf with instruction. Trophies and certificates are awarded at the end of the session. Who: Ages 7 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25 Cost: $295/week Gelinas Farm Horse Camp 471 4th Range Road, Pembroke, 225-7024, gelinasfarm.com What: Each camper is assigned a horse for the day. Activities include preparing the barns for the horses, grooming, tacking and riding, with the help of instructors. Campers will also learn about horse health, barn management and safety. Who: Ages 8 through 12 When: Monday, July 17, through Friday, July 21 Cost: $350 for the full week Go Ninja Camps Bare Knuckle Murphy’s Boxing Gymnasium, 163 Lake Ave., Manchester, 623-6066, goninja.us What: Go Ninja campers will explore the worlds of aerial arts, circus arts and martial arts while focusing on their areas of interest. Five tracks are available to choose from: Aerial Circus Arts, Parkour, Martial Arts, Healthy Habits for Health, Bodies, Food & Fun Functional Fitness, and the “Be the Champ” Boxing Camp for beginners Who: Ages 6 through 16 of all ability and fitness levels When: Sessions run Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with dates offered July 10 through July 21. Cost: $350 per week, $375 after May 31. A 10-percent discount is available for each additional family member. 20


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Hampshire Hills Sports Camps 18 Hampshire Hills Athletic Club, 50 Emerson Road, Milford, 673-7123, ext. 272, hampshirehills.com What: Weeklong half-day specialty sports camps instructed by certified professionals help campers improve their skills in a variety of sports. Who: Ages 3 and up When: Camps and dates TBA on Hampshire Hills website in March. Cost: Camps start around $80. In the Net Sports Academy Various NH locations, 429-0592, inthenetsportsacademy.com What: A variety of sports camps, including soccer, Sk8, football, running, field hockey, golf, tennis and lacrosse. Who: Ages 3 through high school When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, with half-day, full-day, evening and overnight options. Dates TBA Cost: Call for details. Junior Fitness Camp Executive Health and Sports Center, 1 Executive Way, Manchester, 624-9300, ext. 206, ehsc.com What: Campers receive instruction in tennis, golf and basketball and will take classes in yoga, Zumba and healthy eating. They also participate in group exercise classes, arts and crafts, team games and outdoor pool. Who: Ages 5 through 13 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18 Cost: $249 for members and $310 for non-members for full days; $125 for members and $165 for non-members for half days. Daily drop-off rates are also available. Nike Basketball Camps Locations in Hampton, Manchester and Nashua, 800-6453226, ussportscamps.com/basketball/nike What: Camp for basketball players who want to improve their skills. Includes lectures, team games and daily emphasis on fundamental development. Who: Co-ed ages 8 through 16; a girls-only Spartans basketball camp for ages 8 through 16 is also offered in Hampton. When: Sessions run Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., for a full day, and Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon for a half day, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 11 Cost: Ranges from $140 to $270, depending on the session Pony Farm Summer Camp Touchstone Farm, 13 Pony Farm Lane, Temple, 6546308, touchstone-farm.org What: The camp integrates horseback riding into its program, and each camper has a horse or pony of her own during her stay to ride and care for. Campers may also bring their own horses to ride. Small group riding lessons are also offered. Who: Girls ages 8 to 14 When: Sessions run from June 18 to Aug. 19 Cost: $1,800 per week Pro Ambitions Hockey Day Camps The Rinks at Exeter, 40 Industrial Drive, No. 1, Exeter; Tri-Town Ice Arena, 311 W. HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 20

and theater camp programs, including Preschool Music and Dance, Taste of Broadway, Rock Band, Music Recording and more. Who: Preschool through grade 12 When: Dates and times vary, dates offered June 19 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $200 to $500 per week, depending on the type of camp and the length of the sessions

Water Monkey Camp in New Durham. Courtesy photo.

River Road, Hooksett; Conway Arena, 5 Stadium Drive, Nashua; Icenter, 60 Lowell Road, Salem; 855-459-2267, proambitions. com What: At the Battle Camp, players learn skating skills and game theory elements while engaging in a situational battle. The Boston Bruins Camp features training in all aspects of ice hockey, plus daily appearances and autograph sessions with members of the Boston Bruins organization. A goaltending camp is also offered. Who: Ages 6 through 16 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, full days are 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., half days are 8:30 a.m. to noon, or noon to 4 p.m. Camps and dates vary at each location. Dates offered July 5 through July 28. See website for full schedule. Cost: Ranges from $189 to $549, depending on the camp Ramp Camp 6 Airfield Drive, Rye, 9642800, ryeairfield.com What: Day and overnight camps for kids looking to improve their skills in riding skateboards, bikes and scooters. Instructors will teach tricks, run drills and work with each camper individually. Who: Ages 8 through 17 When: Three- and five-day sessions run Monday to Wednesday/Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. (8:30 a.m. to noon for half-day), dates offered June 19 through Aug. 25; Overnight sessions run Sunday at 6 p.m. through Friday at 3 p.m., offered June 25 through June 30, July 9 through July 14, July 30 through Aug. 4, and Aug. 13 through Aug. 18. Cost: Day camps range from $119 to $299, overnight camps range from $579 to $599 Soccer Sphere Summer Soccer Camp Southern New Hampshire University in Manchester; University of New Hampshire in Durham; and Portsmouth High School; abcsportscamps.com/sssoccer What: Programs include day and residential soccer camps, high school preseason training, goalkeeper training and more. Who: Ages 5 through 18 When: Four- and five-day sessions run various weekdays and dates from Monday,

July 10, through Thursday, Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $82.40 to $595, depending on the camp UNH Wildcats Camps University of New Hampshire, 145 Main St., Durham, 862-1850, unhwildcats.com/camps/index What: Programs offered for basketball, lacrosse, field hockey, gymnastics, track and field, football, soccer, ice hockey, strength and conditioning, volleyball and swimming. Day and overnight options. Who: Ages 5 and up When: Sessions run various days/weeks from Sunday, June 25, through Sunday, Aug. 6. See website for full schedule. Cost: Varies depending on the camp. Youth Indoor Climbing Camp Vertical Dreams Indoor Climbing Gym, 25 E. Otterson St., Nashua, 943-7571, verticaldreams.com/programs/indoor/youth What: Camp taught by experienced instructors focuses on climbing technique, route-following, safety, bouldering and how to become a better overall climber. Who: Ages 5 through 12 When: Sessions held two days a week, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., dates TBA Cost: $70/week

Andy’s Summer Playhouse 582 Isaac Frye Highway, Wilton, 654-2613, andyssummerplayhouse.org What: Campers learn the fundamentals of theater, culminating with solo and small group performances. Other programs include a playwriting lab, a stagehand apprenticeship and a film workshop. Who: Boys and girls ages 8 through 18 When: Saturday, June 17, through Saturday, Aug. 19; Dates for other programs TBA. Cost: $650 for MainStage Production, $350 for John C. Russell Playwriting Lab, $350 for Directors Lab; $50 for Apprentice program Bedford Youth Performing Company 155 Route 101, Bedford, 472-3894, bypc.org What: Offers a variety of music, dance

Camp ENCORE Prescott Park Arts Festival and partner Camp CenterStage, Downtown Portsmouth, 436-2848, prescottpark.org/event/camp-encore What: Aspiring actors can learn music, singing, dancing, acting, visual arts and technical theater. Camp features guest artist teachers, specialized workshops and community outreach experiences. Each session culminates with a performance of either Camp Rock: The Musical or 101 Dalmatians Kids Who: Ages 8 through 17 When: Session 1 runs Monday, June 26, through Sunday, July 16; Session 2 runs Monday, July 17, through Sunday, July 30 Cost: $775 for Session 1, $525 for Session 2. Scholarships are available. The Derryfield School Repertory Theatre Camp 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/summer What: Campers will learn from talented young performers and practice acting, singing, dance, improvisation and audition techniques. Each age group will present a performance on closing day for family and friends. Who: Ages 8 through 18 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., offered July 10 through July 21, and July 31 through Aug. 11 Cost: Ranges from $275 to $550, depending on the number of weeks. Henniker Youth Theatre John Stark Regional High School, 618 N. Stark Highway, Weare, 568-5102, alchemistsworkshop.org What: A musical camp featuring the production of traditional musicals like Cinderella and original musicals like Jackie and the Beanstalk and Square Pegs. Who: Ages 6 to 18 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, and some Saturdays; Cinderella runs June 26 to June 30; Jackie and the Beanstalk is from July 10 to July 14; and Square Pegs is from July 17 to July 22. Other camps include The Big Audition (July 24 to July 29), a writing, film and music camp (Aug. 14 to Aug. 19), and the Amy Beach Festival at the Hillsboro Historical Museum (Sept. 1 to Sept. 4) Cost: Average of $225/week The Majestic Theatre 922 Elm St., Manchester, 669-7469, majestictheatre.net What: Campers will learn the basics of music, theater and dance through various activities and will prepare for a performance to be held at the end of the session. This year’s camp themes include Space Journey and Space Heroes for ages 5 through 7, and Dorothy in Won- 22


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20 derland and Adventures of a Comic Book Artist for ages 8 through 14. New this year is a one-week music camp under the direction of the Ted Herbert Music School instructors. Who: Ages 5 through 14 When: Sessions for ages 5 through 7 run various days from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., offered July 17 through Aug. 4. Sessions for ages 8 through 14 run various days from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., offered July 17 through Aug. 11. Music camp runs from July 10 through July 14. Cost: $160 for one week or $220 for two weeks for ages 5 through 7, $325 for ages 8 through 14. Call for cost details on the music camp.

New Hampshire Theatre Project West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth, 431-6644, ext. 4, nhtheatreproject.org What: Campers at Kids Theatre Camp (ages 6 through 9) and Teen Theatre Camp (ages 13 through 17) will learn about various aspects of theater. Story Theatre Camp (ages 8 through 12) focuses on theater inspired by children’s literature and campers’ original writing. Campers at Build Your Own Musical Camp (ages 8 through 12, held at Portsmouth Music & Arts Center) will study musicals, improvisation and group writing to create their own musical. Campers at Strafford Arts Camp (ages 8 through 14, held at Strafford School) will explore world cultures through theater, art and music. Who: Ages 6 through 17 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. (9 a.m. to noon for Kids Theatre), offered various weeks from June 26 through Aug. 11 Cost: Ranges from $325 to $575, depending on the camp Palace Theatre 80 Hanover St., Manchester, 668-5588, palacetheatre.org What: Campers will learn about all aspects of theater including music, dance, acting, costume design, technical theater and more, all while developing teamwork skills, confidence and creativity. Each camp will conclude with a fully staged production on stage. This year’s productions include Disney’s Cinderella Kids, Dreamworks Madagascar, Legally Blonde Jr., and Disney’s The Jungle Book. Who: Grades 2 through 12 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 26 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $385 to $425 depending on the camp Peacock Players Theatre Camp Nashua Community College, 505 Amherst St., Nashua, 889-2330, peacockplayers.org What: Campers will participate in theater exercises, games and rehearsals to present a performance for family and friends at the end of the week. Who: Ages 6 through 18 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., offered July 10 through July 22, and July 24 through Aug. 5 Cost: $525 HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 22

ities such as swimming, archery, BB guns, STEM projects, boating, crafts and field sports. Overnight and day options available. Who: Boys entering grades 1 through 5 When: Overnight sessions offered Sunday through Thursday, from June 25 through Aug. 10. Day sessions offered Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., beginning July 5 and through July 28 Cost: Ranges from $195 to $390, depending on the session type Camp Deer Run 34 Camp Brookwoods Road, Alton, 875-3600, christiancamps.net What: A Christian-based outdoor camping experience for girls Who: Girls ages 8 to 16 When: Two-week session, June 25 to Aug. 19 Cost: $2,045 per session

Camp Breakthrough Manchester at the Derryfield School. Courtesy photo.

Triple Threat Theater Camp Londonderry Dance Academy, 21 Buttrick Road, Londonderry, 432-0032, triplethreattheatercamp.com What: Camp focuses on the core aspects of theater, including acting, dancing and voice. Led by experienced theater educators, directors and choreographers, campers will participate in workshops and rehearsals to prepare for a public performance at the end of the session. Who: Ages 7 to 18 When: Three-day junior (ages 5 to 11) and intensive (ages 9 to 18) sessions run Wednesday, July 5, through Friday, July 7, 8:45 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.; three-week sessions (ages 7 to 18) run Monday through Friday, 8:45 a.m. to 4:15 p.m., July 10 through July 28 Cost: $175 for three-day sessions, $695 for three-week session

Some general interest day camps offer overnight options; see listings in that section for details. Barbara C. Harris Episcopal Camp 108 Wally Stone Lane, Greenfield, 5473400, bchcenter.org What: Traditional overnight camps (grades 4 through 9), day camp (grades K through 3) and family camp feature activities like archery, a climbing wall, canoeing, arts and crafts, swimming and games, as well as daily worship and Bible studies. High school overnight camps (grades 9 through 12) focus on building community and leadership. Who: Grades K and up When: Sessions run Sunday through Friday, day camps run 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., dates offered June 25 through July 28 Cost: $600/week for overnight camp, $600 to $1,320 for high school camps Camp Allen 56 Camp Allen Road, Bedford, 622-8471, campallennh.org What: Activities include nature exploration, creative arts, games, sports, music and more. Residential and day camp options available. Who: Campers of all ages

with cognitive and/or physical challenges When: Sessions run various days and durations from Sunday, May 21, through Friday, Aug. 25 Cost: Ranges from $340 to $1,900 depending on the session type Camp Bell/Hidden Valley Scout Camp Griswold Scout Reservation, Places Mill Road and Griswold Lane, Gilmanton Iron Works, hosted by Daniel Webster Council, Boy Scouts of America, 625-6431, nhscouting.org What: Hidden Valley features shooting sports, STEM activities, welding, ecology, Scoutcraft/survival skills and more. Camp Bell features ATVs, horseback riding, ropes courses, paddleboards, motor boating and more. Who: Boys ages 11 through 20 and girls ages 14 through 20 When: Sessions run Sunday through Saturday at full weeks or half weeks, dates offered June 25 through Aug. 19 Cost: Ranges from $200 to $390 per week, depending on the type and length of sessions. Sibling discounts are available. Camp Birch Hill 333C Birch Hill Road, New Durham, 859-4525, campbirchhill. com What: Campers can choose their own schedule from more than 50 activities, including land sports, boating, arts and crafts, ziplining, rock-climbing, ropes courses and more. Who: Boys and girls ages 6 to 16 When: Two-, four- and sixweek sessions run various days/weeks from Sunday, June 25, through Saturday, Aug. 5. Cost: Call for details Camp Brookwoods 34 Camp Brookwoods Road, Alton, 875-3600, christiancamps.net What: A Christian-based outdoor camping experience for boys Who: Boys ages 8 to 16 When: Two-week session, runs June 25 to Aug. 19 Cost: $2,045 per session Camp Carpenter 300 Blondin Road, Manchester; hosted by Daniel Webster Council, Boy Scouts of America, 625-6431, nhscouting.org What: Campers will enjoy outdoor activ-

Camp Foss 242 Willey Pond Road, Strafford, 269-3800; hosted by the Granite YMCA, 232-8642, graniteymca.org What: Campers enjoy a traditional camp experience with arts and crafts, archery, various sports, swimming, whitewater rafting, ropes courses and more. Who: Girls ages 8 through 15 When: Two-week sessions offered from Sunday, June 25, through Saturday, Aug. 5, and one-week sessions from Sunday, June 25, through Saturday, Aug. 12 Cost: $875 for one week, $1,595 for two weeks; some activities have additional fees Camp Fully Involved New Hampshire State Fire Academy, 22 Sheep Davis Road, Concord, info@campfullyinvolved.com, campfullyinvolved.com What: Camp for girls considering a career in firefighting or emergency medical services. Curriculum provides a comprehensive overview of the firefighting profession through hands-on drills and activities. Please note that this camp is very intense and physically demanding. Who: Girls ages 14 through 20 When: Sunday, July 16, through Friday, July 21 Cost: $350 Camp Gottalikeachallenge Brewster Academy, 80 Academy Drive, Wolfeboro, 868-2140, nh-di.org/programs/camp What: A fast-paced adventure in problem-solving, hands-on learning and challenging activities. Campers will develop their creativity, critical thinking, leadership, confidence and teamwork. Who: Ages 10 through 14 When: Sessions run Sunday through Friday, offered July 30 through Aug. 4, and Aug. 6 through Aug. 11 Cost: $675, $750 after May 1 Camp Mi-Te-Na 65 YMCA Road, Alton, 776-3000; hosted by the Granite YMCA, 232-8642, graniteymca.org What: Campers enjoy a traditional camp experience with arts and crafts, archery, various sports, swimming, whitewater rafting, ropes courses and more. Who: Boys ages 8 through 15 When: One- and twoweek sessions offered from Sunday, June 25, through Saturday, Aug. 19 Cost: $875 for one week, $1,595 for two weeks; some activities have additional fees 24


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Camp Sno Mo Hidden Valley Reservation, 260 Griswold Lane, Gilmanton Iron Works, hosted by Easter Seals, 364-5818, eastersealsnh.org What: Campers participate in aquatics, a ropes course, shooting sports, arts and crafts, fishing, hiking ecology and more. Who: Children and young adults ages 11 through 21 with disabilities and special needs When: Sessions run Sunday to Friday, dates offered June 25 through Aug. 18. Cost: $800, or $1,050 if a one-on-one aide is needed Camp Spaulding 210 Bog Road, Penacook, ymcacampspaulding.org, hosted by YMCA of Greater Nashua, 882-2011, nmymca.org What: A traditional camp with activities like creative arts, horseback riding, woodworking, swimming, boating, archery, ropes courses and more. Who: Ages 7 through 15 When: “Rite of Passage” camp (ages 7 through 10) sessions run one week, Sunday through Saturday, dates offered June 25 through July 8; traditional camp (ages 8 through 15) sessions run two weeks, Sunday through Saturday, dates offered June 25 through Aug. 19 Cost: $825 for Rite of Passage, $1,400 for traditional camp

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Camp Starfish 12 Camp Monomonac Road, Rindge, 899-9590, campstarfish.org What: Camp Starfish provides structured, nurturing and fun group programs to foster the success and growth of children with emotional, behavioral or learning problems. Who: Children ages 7 to 14; up to age 17 for returning campers. When: Day and overnight sessions run Monday to Friday, dates from June 19 to Aug. 11 Cost: Rates vary depending on type of camp

Cohen Camps Camp Tel Noar, 167 Main St., Hampstead, 329-6931, camptelnoar.org; Camp Tevya, 1 Mason Road, Brookline, 673-4010, camptevya.org; cohencamps.org What: Jewish educational and cultural camps where campers will enjoy swimming, boating, outdoor learning, athletics, arts and crafts, plus shira (singing) and rikud (Israeli dancing). Who: Grades 3 through 10 When: Session dates offered

Londonderry Dance Academy’s Triple Threat Theatre Camp. Courtesy photo.

Wednesday, June 28, through Wednesday, Aug. 16 Cost: Ranges from $900 to $9,000. See website for details. New Hampshire Police Cadet Training Academy New Hampshire Association of Chiefs of Police, NHTI, 31 College Drive, Concord, 863-3240, nhchiefsofpolice.com What: This program is designed to help young people develop their skills and knowledge of law enforcement and to refine their life skills in the future. Who: Ages 14 to 20 When: Saturday, June 24, through Friday, June 30 Cost: $200 for the one-week, overnight program Water Monkey Camp 298 Merrymeeting Road, New Durham, 617-855-9253, watermonkeycamp.com What: Campers will enjoy wakeboarding, waterskiing, wakesurfing and wakeskating on Merrymeeting Lake. Who: Ages 10 through 17 When: Sessions run Sunday through Saturday, dates offered June 25 through Aug. 12 Cost: $1,900/ week, $1,600 for each additional week, allinclusive. Sibling and referral discounts are available. Windsor Mountain Summer Camp 1 World Way, Windsor, 478-3166, windsormountain.org What: A co-ed overnight camp offering a variety of activities, including sports, music, performing arts, creative arts, ropes courses, wilderness trips, a video lab and more. Who: Ages 7 through 16 When: Two-, 3½- and 7-week sessions are offered. Dates run June 27 through Aug. 19 Cost: $3,295 for two weeks, or $5,395 for 3½ weeks


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THIS WEEK

O P E R A N H . O R G

EVENTS TO CHECK OUT FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017, AND BEYOND Thursday, Feb. 16

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Join the Nashua Public Library (2 Court St.) at 7 p.m. for a presentation featuring Roger Swain of PBS’s The Victory Garden. Swain will discuss the best ways to weed your garden and the best tools to use, and audience members will also get a chance to ask questions and swap seeds with other gardeners. Admission is free, but registration is required. Visit nashualibrary.org or call 589-4610. Courtesy photo.

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Buy tickets online at www.nhopera.org or call Box Office at 603-437-5210 For more info, visit www.nhopera.org

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Please contact us at (603) 883-8400 x267 or visit us at at www.my55homenh.com HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 26

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Thursday, Feb. 16

Best-selling author Brunonia Barry will appear at Gibson’s Bookstore (45 S. Main St., Concord) at 5:30 p.m. to discuss her recently released novel The Fifth Petal, which follows a police chief investigating a 25-year-old triple homicide. Admission is free. Visit gibsonsbookstore.com or call 224-0562.

The Millyard Museum (200 Bedford St., Manchester) will host Manchester: A Home for All from 5:30 to 7 p.m., a presentation by the International Institute of New England. Learn stories and experiences from local refugee and immigrant families, and how Americans have rebuilt their lives in Manchester. Beverages and appetizers will also be served. Admission is free. Visit iine.org or call 647-1500.

EAT: healthy options Join the Exeter Area YMCA (56 Linden St.) for Fresh Ideas About Food, offered in collaboration with Exeter Hospital and Dig In: Real Food Solutions on the third Tuesday of each month. The youth and adult programs include handson instruction in basic cooking using seasonal foods. The programs on Tuesday, Feb. 21, from 4 to 5 p.m. and 6:30 to 8 p.m. will teach youth how to make homemade chips and fries and will give adults tips on how to make healthy last-minute meals. Admission free; registration required. Visit sdymca.org or call 642-3361.

Saturday, Feb. 18 Friday, Feb. 17

Singer-songwriter Ryan Montbleau performs at the Tupelo Music Hall (2 Young Road, Londonderry) at 8 p.m. Montbleau’s most recent album, Growing Light, includes a diverse blend of rock, funk, soul, folk and psychedelia. Tickets are $25-$35. Visit tupelohalllondonderry. com or call 437-5100.

DRINK: wine Sample wines at the Mix-n-Match winemaking and tasting event at Incredibrew (112 Daniel Webster Highway, Nashua) on Thursday, Feb. 16, at 6 p.m. Participants will taste several original wines, get hands-on experience in winemaking and bottling, and take six bottles home by the end of the event. The cost is $60 per person. Visit incredibrew. com or call 891-2477.

Join Yoga Balance Yoga Studio (135 Hooksett Road, Manchester) for a partner yoga workshop from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Participants will work in pairs, flowing, encouraging and assisting each other in postures. Partners are required, but single registrants can be paired with another student for the day. The cost is $30 per person. Visit yogabalance.info or call 625-4000.

BE MERRY: for Bingo Don’t miss the first annual It’s in the Bag Fundraiser at the Derryfield Country Club (625 Mammoth Road, Manchester) on Saturday, Feb. 18, at 6 p.m. The event will feature a game of Bingo and chances to win designer handbags and wallets, some filled with scratch tickets, gift certificates, jewelry and more. Also included will be a silent auction, a dessert tasting, a cash bar and more. Proceeds benefit New Horizons for New Hampshire and the Candia Community Women’s Club. Tickets are $30. Visit candiawomansgroup.org or call 234-5612.

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.


4 Common Mistakes Consumers Make During The Loan Process You are so excited! You’ve found the home of your dreams and have been approved by your lender for the perfect mortgage. Unfortunately, there are things that can happen throughout the mortgage process that can turn your approval into a denial. Here are some items to remember to keep your mortgage approval in tact and get that home you’ve always wanted.

#1 DON’T Change Jobs: One of the primary factors in getting

approved for a mortgage is a borrowers ability to repay. Employment and income stability are direct components of this ability. Typically, lenders like to see that a borrower has been on the same job (or in the same line of work) for at least two years.

#2 DON’T Open New Debt: If new financing is obtained,

the lender will add that debt to what they have determined you can afford. Additional debt may risk your qualifying for the mortgage. In addition, opening new debt may reduce your credit score. So even if you are still able to qualify, you may find that the rate or loan costs you pay is higher simply because your credit score went down.

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Article supplied by: J.J. Sawicki, CMP, AVP of Training and Development at Merrimack Mortgage Co. LLC, for informational purposes only and is not and may not be construed as legal advice. NMLS ID#2561, Equal Housing Opportunity Lender, Rhode Island Licensed Lender, Licensed by the New Jersey Department of Banking and Insurance. The views expressed in this article are my own and do not reflect those of my employer, colleagues, or its clients.

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Life happens and we all know that sometimes there will be circumstances that are out of our control. When these things happen, it is important to be open and honest with your lender. Your lender can set realistic expectations and help guide you through any hurdles you may experience. But, be aware of these four common mistakes and avoid them if at all possible to stay on the smooth road to homeownership!

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 27


ARTS Tracking the border

NHIA dean Lucinda Bliss on latest project By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

Lucinda Bliss conceptualized her latest art project while quarantined in her Paris hotel room Nov. 14, 2015 — one day after the terrorist attack that killed 130 people and injured more than 350. At the time, Bliss, interim dean of graduate studies at the New Hampshire Institute of Art, had been visiting the city with her mother, writer Alison Hawthorne Deming, to research a matriarchal lineage project. She said during a recent interview at the Bridge Cafe that the experience was particularly terrifying because she could have easily been a victim, had she known one of her favorite bands as a teen, Eagles of Death Metal, was playing nearby. But she didn’t, and so she wasn’t present for the concert’s mass shooting. Instead, she was stuck in Hotel Henriette, which was in lockdown for 24 hours following the attack. Bliss felt scared — and not just of terrorists. “All around the globe, all of a sudden, politicians were talking about closing borders,” Bliss said. “To my mind, it was a scary political shift.” A few days prior, Bliss had received an email from Nat May, director of Space Gallery in Portland, Maine, about applying for a Kindling Fund grant, aimed at supporting innovative, artist-organized projects in Maine. She initially thought she might submit a project dealing with borders and boundaries, “611 Miles” Where: LaBelle Winery, 345 Route 101, Amherst When: Sunday, Feb. 19, at 3 p.m. Admission: $5; event includes sampling of wine and cheese Contact: labellewineryevents.com, lucindabliss.com

“Making Tracks 2” by Lucinda Bliss. Courtesy image.

“River Divide” by Lucinda Bliss. Courtesy image.

a topic of interest for a while, but was uncertain how she might fine-tune the details. All of a sudden, she had time and inspiration. “I just wrote this grant all day long. I think I submitted it at the last minute — 11:59 p.m. that day, and it was due at midnight,” Bliss said. “Normally, I’m a very careful writer. But when I wrote that grant, I was mad and upset and afraid.” Her proposal was “Tracking the Border,” an interdisciplinary project based on the navigation of the 611 miles along the border separating Canada and Maine. It involved traveling those miles by running, paddling, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing while engaging in dialogue with various individuals on border issues — like natives, foresters, geologists and border patrol officers. The artwork would come from her response. Bliss, who splits her time between Manchester and Bath, Maine, chose this border due to its “fascinating history,” and because the Kindling Fund is aimed at Maine-based

projects. “For the Sept. 11 attacks, terrorists came through Canada to the Portland Airport. So there is sort of a connection to border patrolling and how that’s shifted in the last 17 years,” Bliss said. To her delight, the project was over-funded. Research began in January 2016 and continued throughout the year via back-andforth trips, during which she still worked her NHIA and Colby College (where she’s a visiting assistant professor) jobs. The resulting artwork is on view at Common Street Arts in Waterville, Maine, through Feb. 25, and comprises 10 mixed media drawings, an installation, 12 photographs, 81 small drawings and a slideshow documenting her journey. Many pieces incorporate nude self portraits and the Maine border in some way, aesthetically or otherwise. She presents a lecture on the project, “611 Miles: An Interrogation of Political, Natural and Interior Borders,” at LaBelle Winery Sunday, Feb. 19, at 3 p.m.

Bliss heard all kinds of stories while working on “Tracking the Border,” from childhood tales about swimming across the border to narratives about grandparents crossing over illegally to find work. Drawing is what Bliss teaches, and it’s usually the form her work takes, but it seemed right to use different media in interpreting her experience. “I think one of the reasons I ended up doing nudes is that my work was so physical. It was about the feeling of running and exploring space,” she said. “I was surprised the work took so many different forms. And that was really satisfying. I really believe that artists box themselves in too much.” Bliss realized early on she’d need to alter research plans as well. She’d imagined her journey would incorporate chronological movement from one end of the border to the other, and as a regular runner, she thought she was capable of doing so. But the border was more wild than she expected. “It would take my entire life to navigate that actual terrain!” she said. “Because of how it’s forested, and how the underbrush has grown back up, you really can’t get through it with your body. You need hatchets! Just to move 20 feet would take a tremendous amount of time.” She hopes her project encourages a dialogue about the world’s dispute of borders, which has been of interest to her for a while. A few years ago, she collaborated with the Maine Farmland Trust to create art inspired by runs traveling farmland borders, using her own perception and the shapes that came up on her Garmin. “[The farmers] knew their land so well — they’d say, ‘Run to the old cedar grove. Then turn right. Then you’re going to hit a stone wall. Then you want to go until you hit the barbed wire fence,’” Bliss said. “They would think it was easy to navigate, and it never was.”

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ARTS

NH art world news

• Get a clew: The Lamont Gallery at Phillips Exeter Academy (11 Tan Lane, Exeter, exeter.edu/lamontgallery) hosts a lunchtime artists’ talk in honor of “Clew: A Rich and Rewarding Disorientation,” Thursday, Feb. 23, at 12:30 p.m. The show is on view through April 15 and features a blend of creative work by Boston-based visual artist Deborah Barlow, poet and writer Todd Hearon (who teaches English at Exeter) and musicians Jung Mi Lee and Jon Sakata (who teach music at the school). At this lunch, all four artists will be available to discuss their project. The program is open to the public but space is limited; RSVP by Friday, Feb. 17, at gallery@exeter.edu. Call 777-3461. • Celebrate Black History Month: On Saturday, Feb. 18, from noon to 4 p.m., MG Associates presents an afternoon of AfricanAmerican culture, celebrated through art at R.J. Finlay & Co., 30 Temple St., Nashua. At this time, visitors can come check out artwork and enjoy music by the New Fellowship Baptist Church Choir and local jazz musician M.R. “Doc” Michaud. Nashua art advocate Meri Goyette is the fiscal sponsor. “Nashua is a welcoming city with many diverse cultures. Learning about the cultural heritages of others brings strength and understanding to the community,” Goyette said in the press release. The event is free to attend. Art Events • FEBRUARY PAINT SOCIAL With Positive Street Art. “Love Birds.” Thurs., Feb. 16, at 6:30 p.m. 17 Main St., Nashua. $25. Visit positivestreetart.org. • PAINT, PINTS & PRETZELS! Produced by Canvas Roadshow and Biergarten Anheuser-Busch, Merrimack. Wed., Feb. 22, at 6 p.m. Anheuser-Busch Brewery,

“Maragalle” by Deborah Barlow, on view in “Clew: A Rich and Rewarding Disorientation.” Courtesy image.

• Call for art: For many artists, the winter months are a time to create inventory for the spring, summer and fall exhibition and selling seasons, but for those who need a bit of inspiration, Studio 550 (550 Elm St., Manchester, 550arts.com) is looking for submissions for two upcoming shows. “Wearable Art: Felt, Fabric, Fashion,” is on view March 2 through March 21, with a Feb. 25 submission deadline, and “Upcycled Art: A New Life for Old Things,” is on view March 23 through April 25, with a March 18 submission deadline. • Activist art: Inspired by the activist spirit triggered by the women’s marches around the world, Wrong Brain, a Dover-based art organization, is hosting a series of events for individuals to get together and perform small acts of democratic participation, ranging from sending handmade postcards to representatives and senators to community discussions. All occur at the Wrong Brain Headquarters, 1 Washington Street, Suite 459, Dover. Upcoming events are Thursday, Feb. 16; Tuesday, Feb. 28; Tuesday, March 7; Tuesday, March 21; and Thursday, March 30, from 5 to 7 p.m. Email wrongbrainart@gmail.com or visit wrongbrain.net. — Kelly Sennott

221 DW Highway, Merrimack. $45, includes materials, beer and pretzel. Visit budweisertours.com. • ECLECTIC AVENUE COMMUNITY ART JAM Featuring local artists selling/presenting work. Monthly event with music by local DJs. Wed., Feb. 22, at 6:30 p.m. Jewel, 61 Canal St., Manchester. Free. Visit the Facebook page (Eclectic Avenue Community Art Jam @ Jewel) .

Theater Productions • MARJORIE PRIME By Pulitzer Prize finalist Jordan Harrison. NH premiere. Produced by Lend Me a Theater. Feb. 3-Feb. 19. Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. Hatbox Theatre, 270 Loudon Road, Concord. $16.50. Visit lendmeatheater.org or hatboxnh.com. Call 715-2315 for tickets.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 29


ARTS

This Valentine’s Day, Give your love what they really want... A Good Nights Sleep!

Comedy writing

Hosker-Bouley’s latest at West End Studio Theatre By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

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Nashua, Keefe Center for the Arts with Sergey Antonov, cello Jonathan McPhee, conductor TICKETS START AT $18 TICKETS FOR YOUTH UNDER 15 ARE FREE

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 30

Next up for local company Carpe Diem Inc. is the New Hampshire premiere of Not Last Night … But the Night Before! by George Hosker-Bouley. It hits the West End Studio Theatre stage Feb. 24 and stars the author himself. If you know Seacoast theater, you probably know or have at least heard of Hosker-Bouley. He writes and produces original plays for the Portsmouth stage every year and is the brains behind the annual Dickens of a Christmas play at the Old Salt Restaurant in Hampton and the Portsmouth Underbelly Tour, among many, many other theater ventures. Last year, he was involved in 19 different shows. Hosker-Bouley wrote his first plays more than 25 years ago because, as an actor, he couldn’t find parts that interested him anymore. “By the time I had gotten to be 27, 28 years old, I had done The Sound of Music six times. I had done My Fair Lady and Oklahoma and Arsenic and Old Lace,” Hosker-Bouley said via phone last week. The narratives he came up with were unusual for local theater at the time, with flamboyant, gay and transgender characters and plot lines that pushed boundaries and buttons. Things are a little different now. “I had to move to Massachusetts to marry my husband 10 years ago, so things have changed a lot. I think now everything is open. Everybody writes about everything. There are no boundaries anymore,” HoskerBouley said. But he still likes to write original work, history being one of his favorite topics, and Not Last Night … But the Night Before! brings viewers back to World War II. It follows Colin Ryerson, a suburban husband unhappy in his marriage — and actually, his entire living situation. His brother, who is married to his wife’s sister, resides next door, and both mothers live close by too. “It’s an Everybody Loves Raymond kind of scenario. We’re all at each other’s houses and in each other’s lives,” said Meg Oolders, one of the show’s cast members via phone. Colin has always wanted to live a life of adventure, and since he can’t in the real world, he does so by writing a spy novel set during the German occupation in France. The one problem is that Colin’s fictional characters are interfering with his real life. Dispersed among the action are tunes from the period, like “It Had to Be You,” “I’ll Be Seeing You,” “Louise” and “You Made Me Love You,” and in leading roles

Meg Oolders, one of the cast members in Not Last Night … But the Night Before! Courtesy photo.

are Oolders, Hosker-Bouley plus some new and familiar faces to Carpe Diem Inc., including Katy Hunt, Anne Rehner, Carol Seely, Norm Smith and Ken Stiles. Oolders has known Hosker-Bouley since the second grade, when she was cast as a lullaby league singer in Hampton Centre School’s production of The Wizard of Oz. She continued to work with him throughout high school and college in Prescott Park productions, which he ran as its executive and artistic director for 13 years, and his originals. Hosker-Bouley said working as a Portsmouth Herald reporter for over a decade was helpful in his development as a playwright — it taught him to write tight and fast — and so was his experience interning at the Hampton Playhouse as a teen and 20-something. Oolders said she enjoys performing in his plays because he frequently writes stories to fit the actors he wants to work with. Plus, “He’s very good at comedy,” she said. Hosker-Bouley said the comedy writing is something he works hard at. One reason he joined Facebook was to regularly post “bad puns.” He takes pride in the fact he never uses a joke more than once. The cornier and more ridiculous, the better. “I specifically put one joke in every show I’ve ever had that is so incredibly awful that unless people groan and almost boo, I don’t feel as if I’ve succeeded,” he said, laughing. Not Last Night … But the Night Before! Where: West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth When: Feb. 24-March 12, Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m., plus a special matinee performance Saturday, March 11, at 4 p.m. Tickets: $20 Contact: 978-683-7745


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• Screw the mid-life crisis! The Merrimack Repertory Theatre’s next mainstage production is Women in Jeopardy! written by Wendy MacLeod and directed by Sean Daniels, on view at the theater, 50 E. Merrimack St., Lowell, Mass., now through March 12. The play follows two middle-aged women, Mary and Jo, who jump to the rescue when their best friend Liz falls for a creepy and potentially murderous dentist. Three Wednesday nights (Feb. 22, March 1 and March 8) will feature Women in Jeopardy! Jeopardy, a post-show game party with prizes and food. On Wine Down Friday, Feb. 17, the audience will be invited to enjoy a complimentary glass of wine in the lobby following the 8 p.m. performance with cast and crew. “We are beyond excited to do this play,” Daniels said in a press release. “And the script is more than just fun — it’s subtly subversive, in ways you barely notice until the play is done.” Tickets range, $26 to $70; call 978-654-4678 or email info@ mrt.org or visit mrt.org. • So close: The Park Theatre (19 Main St., Jaffrey) launched its final “Groundbreakers Campaign” to rebuild the 485-seat performing arts center downtown. According to a story in the Monadnock Ledger-Transcript, it needs $470,000 to reach its $5.2 million fundraising goal; this year, it already received a $15,000 grant from the McIninch Foundation and $15,000 from a longtime theater • OPUS CACTUS Sat., Feb. 18, at 8 p.m. The Music Hall, 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth. $35$54. Visit themusichall.org. • “EVERYTHING OLD IS NEW AGAIN” Storytelling performances. Sat., Feb. 18, at 8 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. West End Studio, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth. $25. Visit nhtheatreproject.org.

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supporter. The theater first opened in 1922 as a movie and vaudeville house and closed in 1976, at which time it became a retail store and warehouse. The Park Theatre Corporation purchased the building in 2005 to rebuild it as a sustainable state-of-the-art arts center with two auditoriums and a venue for community gatherings. The goal is to begin construction before next winter and have the theater built by 2018. While residents are waiting, they can check out the River Street Theatre (6 River St., Jaffrey), a 28-seat performance and presentation space in the same building as the theater’s executive office. The recently-opened space is a project of the Park Theatre and will screen movies until the major performing arts center is ready. Visit theparktheatre.org. • Upcoming opera weekend: Opera New Hampshire presents its first opera in 2017, La Traviata by Verdi, Saturday, Feb. 25, at 7 p.m., at the Stockbridge Theatre at Pinkerton Academy, 5 Pinkerton St., Derry. The organization has been bringing professional opera to New Hampshire at affordable prices since 1963. Tickets are $15 to $75. Visit operanh. org. — Kelly Sennott

Workshops/other • STORYTELLING INTENSIVE Feb. 17-19. West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth. Prices vary. Visit nhtheatreproject.org. Classical Music Events • SYMPHONY NH, AFIRE Concert featuring NH string

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Jessica Wortham, Gail Rastorfer, and Julia Brothers in Women in Jeopardy! Photo by Meghan Moore.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 31


FEATURES 33 Kiddie pool

Family activities this week.

INSIDE/OUTSIDE Give it your best shot

Funnelator slingshot competition held at winter fest By Matt Ingersoll

mingersoll@hippopress.com

34 The Gardening Guy

Advice on your outdoors. 35 Treasure Hunt

There’s gold in your attic. 38 Car Talk

Click and Clack give you car advice. 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

You may think you can toss a snowball, but that’s nothing compared to launching one with a “funnelator” — a giant makeshift slingshot — and you can try it Sunday, Feb. 19, at Houston Park in Hopkinton. At the Funnelator and Winter Festival, prizes will be awarded to those who launch snowballs the farthest using the funnelator. There will be other activities too, all of which are free, including a snow sculpture competition and an outdoor scavenger hunt. “The big question we get most of the time is, ‘What is a funnelator?’ and it’s basically a three-person slingshot,” said volunteer Jim Martin, who organizes the event. “You can use it in the summertime to launch water balloons, but we’re turning it into a snowball-launching competition.” The Hopkinton Recreation Department, which sponsors the event, will provide all materials to assemble funnelators. These include two pieces of surgical tubing connected with a funnel and a

the event.

Hopkinton Funnelator & Winter Festival

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.

When: Sunday, Feb. 19, 2 to 4 p.m. Where: Houston Park, 41 Houston Drive, Hopkinton Cost: Free (pre-registration for teams is encouraged) Visit: hopkintonrec.com or call 746-2915 to register your team

Funnelator and Winter Fest in Hopkinton. Courtesy of the Hopkinton Recreation Department.

cord tied at the end. Two people hold the ends of the tubing while the third member of the team pulls back the funnel with the cord to launch the snowball. Participants are invited to make their own teams of three ahead of time; children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult. The event will begin with opportunities to assemble your own “funnelator kits” and to get some practice snowball-launching at 1 p.m., before the competition begins at 2 p.m. There will be separate rounds for accuracy and for distance, with opportunities to win prizes and other giveaways for each.

“It’s two-fold, so in the first round, there will be targets that people will try to hit that have different point values of 10, 20, 50 and 100,” Martin said. “Each team gets three shots to get at the targets and the highest point total at the end of the round wins. … The second round will measure distance and we’ll have people out with tape measurers to measure how far the snowball goes. We’ve had people launch snowballs more than 300 feet in the past.” Martin added that there will be several other activities going on at the park and the adjacent Hopkinton Town Library, including a snow

sculpture competition. “Bringing your own equipment to make whatever you will make is required,” he said. “We’ve seen people get very creative with putting together snowmen and other snow sculptures.” There will also be an outdoor scavenger hunt, where participants will be tasked with looking for letters spread out across the park that spell “Hopkinton.” If you want to get warm, you can go inside the library to play games and get free popcorn and hot chocolate. A bonfire is also planned for after the funnelator competitions.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 32

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IN/OUT

Family fun for the weekend

LaBelle Winery (345 Route 101, Amherst) will host its fourth annual Winter Family Fun Fest on Saturday, Feb. 18, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Activities include snowshoeing in the vineyard, making nature crafts in the winery’s Great Room, sledding, nature walks, face painting and more. Make your own s’mores at a bonfire at 12:45 p.m., and listen to tunes by children’s musician Amy Conley at 2 p.m. Admission is free; boxed lunches are available for $8 per person. Visit labellewineryevents.com or call 672-9898. The Brookline Winter Festival will return to the town for three days of festivities, beginning on Friday, Feb. 17, at 5 p.m. with a family-style spaghetti dinner. Following the dinner, families of all ages are welcome to enjoy ice skating, refreshments and a bonfire at Family Skate Night at the Brookline Ball Park Ice Rink (Milford Street and Frances Drive). Other activities planned for the weekend include the Brookline School District Family STEM Snowball Launch Challenge, snowshoe obstacle courses, a 3-on-3 hockey tournament and more on Saturday, Feb. 18. The festival continues on Sunday, Feb. 19, with the Brookline Ice Fishing Derby. Most activities are free. Visit facebook.com/brooklinenhwinterfestival for more details.

Planting seeds

child and adult pair. Visit currier.org or call 669-6144. Stop by the Rodgers Memorial Library (194 Derry Road, Hudson) on Saturday, Feb. 18, between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. for a mystery bag craft workshop. Pick a mystery bag, open it up and make a craft. The library will have supplies on hand, or you can take the bag home and make your craft there. Visit rodgerslibrary.org or call 886-6030.

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Wintry fun

Free flicks

Join the Kimball Library (5 Academy Ave., Atkinson) for a screening of Disney’s Aladdin on Saturday, Feb. 18, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Chairs and popcorn will be provided, but feel free to bring your own pillows and blankets. Admission is free. Visit kimballlibrary. com or call 362-5234. The Nashua Public Library (2 Court St.) will screen James and the Giant Peach on Saturday, Feb. 18, from 2 to 3:25 p.m. Admission is free, but children under 6 must be accompanied by an adult. Visit nashualibrary.org or call 589-4600.

Join Studio 550 (550 Elm St., Manchester) to build your own succulent terrarium on Saturday, Feb. 18, at 5 p.m. All materials to make one basic terrarium will be provided – including a glass piece, drainage stones, moss, soil and three plants. Upgrades such as more plants will be available for purchase, or you may bring your own decorative elements to make your own. The workshop is open to all kids, teens and adults. The cost is $35. Additional workshops are planned for Strumming along March 11 and April 15. Visit 550arts.com The Hampstead Public Library (9 Mary or call 232-5597 for more details. E. Clark Drive) will host a guitar workshop featuring instructor Daniel Saunders of Let’s Play Music! on Saturday, Feb. Get creative Make paper snowflakes at the Currier 18, from 10 to 11 a.m. Saunders will disMuseum of Art (150 Ash St., Manches- cuss some of the many musical styles that ter) Saturday, Feb. 18, from 1 to 3 p.m. feature guitar and will perform examples during the next workshop in its “Imag- of these styles to showcase the versatiliine & Explore” series. Start by creating ty of the instruments. Participants will be simple cut paper patterns and move on invited to try out a guitar and even jam to learn how to form 3-D snowflakes for with the teacher. Admission is free but hanging in a window or on the wall. It’s registration is encouraged. Visit hampopen to ages 5 and up; the cost is $25 per steadlibrary.org or call 329-6411.

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IN/OUT THE GARDENING GUY

Brighten up the house For ease, try disposable flowers By Henry Homeyer

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Winter is tough on many gardeners, myself included. We need flowers blooming and plants to tend. But many of us are not enthralled with standard houseplants because they are often fussy and, if overwatered, too easy to kill. Let me suggest some nice, easy, disposable flowers you can get at your local nursery or food coop. I recently bought three blooming primroses for a total of $11.85. One is purple, the others shades of pink. They will bloom for a couple of weeks, or perhaps more. The tags only said ”Primula” (its scientific genus) and “Plant in part shade 8” apart.” The tag did not say, however, if these primroses would survive a New England winter. I suspect not, having babied other grocery store primroses along until the ground thawed and planted them outside. But I don’t care. These lovely plants will provide color and life indoors at a drab time of the year. And for less than $4 each, they don’t have to last forever. What the tag should have said, however, is “Do not keep this primrose in a hot, sunny window unless you are willing to water regularly.” The soil they are in dries out fast, and you can cook a primrose, and most other grocery store plants, in just a day or two of inattention. I did that recently, but I placed the abused primrose in a deep dish and filled it with water, allowing it to suck up plenty. And it recovered in just a few hours. I usually add a few drops of a product called “Superthrive” to the water when I have a plant that is suffering from neglect. This liquid contains plant hormones and seaweed extracts and is very good for helping plants recover from environmental stress. It is expensive if calculated by the ounce, but so little is needed that it is not so bad. And it works. A 4-ounce bottle costs around $10 to $12. I also bought a cyclamen in my effort to brighten up the house and do some attitude adjustment. Cyclamen definitely do not want to be in a sunny window. Bright indirect light is best. They come in a range of pinks, reds, magentas and white. I tell when they need watering by lifting the pot. If it feels very light, it’s time to give it water. Cyclamen keep on blooming for much longer than primroses and can last for years, getting bigger and better each year. If you want to learn about getting them to re-bloom, find a copy of Thalassa Cruso’s wonderful book, Making Things Grow: A Practical Guide for the Indoor Gardener. It’s out of print but readily available. Most used bookstore have copies, and it’s a gem. Cruso was a TV personality, I gather, and her books read

Kalanchoe. Courtesy photo.

the way she must have presented herself – as a friendly, knowledgeable auntie. Thalassa Cruso was, of course, a plant fanatic. I’m not sure that following every bit of her advice is worth the trouble. She notes that cyclamen come originally from Iran, where they bloom in winter. She claimed to move hers every evening to a cool spot such as a mudroom where the temperature is below 60 degrees. My goodness, it’s enough for me to turn off all the lights, feed the woodstove and the cat, take out the dog and brush my teeth before going to bed. Now I learn I should be moving the cyclamen, too! Cineria is another gem available at this time of year. It has the added advantage of a lovely fragrance, too. It appears as a mound of daisy-like flowers that stand up a good 10 inches. It wants bright light, but no direct sunshine (they will finish up too quickly in the sun). Its soil needs to be kept moist, but not soggy. Cineria are true annuals. That means that once the six weeks of blooming is over, the plant is done. You cannot get it to survive, year after year, returning to bloom again. That’s a blessing. You can feel fine about throwing it in the compost. It’s a no-guilt plant. The last of my recent investments was a kalanchoe. This is a succulent and does well in warm, dry conditions. It comes in a variety of colors. In Thalassa Cruso’s book it was described in the chapter “Neglectable Plants.” That means, I suppose, it is hard to kill them. This one will, apparently, rebloom if you cut it back after blooming, and reduce the light for a month, and don’t water it then, either. So go get some plants in bloom for the house. No matter what you do, they should last longer than the same money invested in cut flowers, so they are a good investment. Just don’t think of them as a lifetime investment and you’ll be happy. Let them bloom, and toss them if you wish. I often do. Read Henry’s blog twice a week at dailyuv.com/gardeningguy His email is henry. homeyer@comcast.net, and he can be reached my snail mail at P.O. Box 364, Cornish Flat, NH 03746.


IN/OUT TREASURE HUNT

Dear Donna, I believe that my aunt made and painted this doll house chair in the 1960s. There are six but all my other cousins each have one now that she has passed away. I am just curious as to any information or value you might be able to share with us. Celia from Manchester Dear Celia, What a great story to share. It’s so sweet to know that you all have a piece of history from your aunt. I love to hear these kinds of things. Your chair could have been done in the 1960s as you said or even later than that. I think the value is in the hand painting of it and that there are six. I think that even back then you could buy the kit for assembling the chair and then apply the seat and finish yourself. It looks like a kit chair to me. I also think you can still do that today. What collectors are looking for in doll house furniture is the earlier and all handmade (carved) pieces. Some plastic and metal furniture is also collectible depending on the makers. There are so many doll house items still around today. If we put a value on the chair you have, I would say it’s in the $40 range. You have a

family treasure. Just coming from your aunt and each of you having one is priceless.

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).

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IN/OUT CAR TALK

Starting problem may be due to bad immobilizer with an immobilizer that prevents the car from being started under certain conditions. Like, if the door is not unlocked with the key, the system will conclude that someone broke in and will immobilize the vehicle. Or perhaps the key itself is faulty. Lots of cars of this vintage have keys embedded with computer chips that have to be recognized by a reader in the ignition switch before the car is allowed to start. So the first thing I’d do is ask Grandma if she has a spare key, and try that one. If she lost the spare 16 years ago, your Honda dealer can make you a new one using the vehicle identification number and proof of ownership. If a new key doesn’t help, then you might just want to take the car to a good mechanic and have him disconnect the immobilizer entirely. Dear Car Talk: I have owned my 1983 Datsun (Nissan) 280ZX Turbo since it was 6 months old. It has only 125,000 miles. It has never been in an accident. Recently I had it repainted, got new tires, muffler, suspension, struts, tie rods, calipers, new bearings, brakes, new air conditioning unit ... pretty much everything on it is new, including the reupholstered bucket seats. The problem I have is that the front end

now sways, or “floats,” back and forth on the highway; it almost feels like I’m driving on ice or hydroplaning. Two separate mechanics have looked at it and can’t figure out what is causing this. Any ideas? — Elizabeth I can tell that this car has great sentimental value to you, Elizabeth. So, look at the bright side: This steering problem will keep you from racking up too many miles on this beauty in the future. You’ll never have to upholster the seats again. Actually, it sounds like a classic case of a car that’s out of alignment. For instance, if you have one front wheel that’s pointing straight, and the other front wheel is even slightly pointing in or out, it’ll feel like you’re driving on roller skates. It’s hard to imagine that two different mechanics would have failed to check that, but I guess it’s possible. So the first thing you should do is take it to a good alignment shop and ask them to align it. And don’t forget to check the rear wheels, too. That’s something they may have missed. If it can’t be aligned, then you’ve got a deeper problem. It’s hard to believe that a wrong suspension part was used — usually the wrong parts just won’t fit — but I suppose that’s possible, too. The other thing that can make a car impossible to align is an accident — something that

distorted the shape of the frame or a front-end component. Maybe that time you lent it to your cousin Leo and he hit that 7-foot-wide pothole, he bent a control arm or something. Or something could have happened in the shop. I once dropped a car off my lift. In fact, it was a Nissan Z! That car was never to be aligned again. Actually, it was aligned right to the junkyard after the insurance company declared it a total loss. But it doesn’t take falling on its side from 6 feet in the air to bend a key component, and it’s possible that something happened to your car that you’re not aware of. The other thing that could possibly cause this is bad tires. I know your tires are new, but if there’s some tread separation or some other defect, that could cause squirming. Bad tires are more likely to squirm at lower speeds and create a wobble at high speeds, but I wouldn’t rule out a bad tire. An easy test is to ask your mechanic to try swapping the front tires and rear tires to see if that makes any difference. If it’s better, that suggests you’ve got a bad tire up front right now. But start with the alignment. Your symptoms are classic, and if it hasn’t been properly aligned, an alignment could fix everything. Good luck. Visit Cartalk.com.

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Dear Car Talk: My 16-year-old son has been driving my mother’s 1997 Honda Accord for a couple of months now, with the intent to buy it from her once he’s saved enough By Ray Magliozzi money. The car was bought new, and has always been very reliable. Recently, though, he has had some starting issues. Sometimes when he turns the key in the switch, the car not only will fail to start, but the horn will sound. The horn stops as soon as he turns the switch back off. Sometimes when he tries again, it starts, but other times it keeps doing the same thing, and he has to find other transportation. At first I thought he must be doing something wrong. But last week, we were in the car together, and it did the same thing. I didn’t see him do anything incorrectly, and the car started on the second try. I can’t imagine what might be causing this, and it’s had several mechanics scratching their heads. It happens only when the car is warm; it has never failed to start first thing in the morning or when it has been sitting for a few hours. — Bill I’m guessing that the problem is related to the built-in alarm system. Many cars come

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 38


IN/OUT

Fun on the farm NH Farm & Forest Expo returns By Matt Ingersoll

mingersoll@hippopress.com

Courtesy photo.

on both days, and they bring their animals,” Berube said. “They bring bunnies, chicks, baby goats, baby sheep and pigs. … The New Hampshire Farm Bureau always brings chicks that hatch on that day, so people will be able to see baby chicks poking through the shells and have a fresh batch of newborn chicks to hold.” Other family-friendly activities at the expo include opportunities to climb up on a red tractor, courtesy of the International Harvester Collectors Club’s New England chapter. You can also play Farmo, a Bingo-like game managed by the New Hampshire Department of Agriculture, and win prizes. “You get a question relative to a business or organization at the expo and kids go around the expo floor trying to figure out which booth to go to to answer the question,” Berube said. “So for example, you might get asked how many gallons of sap it takes to make one gallon of maple syrup. … So it just gives vendors the opportunity to explain the process and kids the opportunity to learn fun things.” For food, there will be several NH Made products available that will include whoopie pies, popcorn, ice cream and maple sugar and candy products. Berube said the reason the expo is held during the winter has to do with more farmers and members of the agricultural and forestry communities having the availability. “[February] is a nice time of year for all our farmers to come, because it gives them time to plan what gardens or crops they are managing for the upcoming season,” Berube said.

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Watch baby chicks hatch, play Farmo, sample organic foods and learn from dozens of local vendors about agricultural and farming at the New Hampshire Farm & Forest Expo. The event is returning for its 34th year to the Expo Center of the Radisson Hotel in Manchester, on Friday, Feb. 17, from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Saturday, Feb. 18, from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. This year’s expo will feature nearly 100 exhibitors and demonstrators offering free educational workshops. Expo Manager Tori Berube said the idea for the event all started when Steve Taylor of the New Hampshire Department of Agriculture wanted to bring together agricultural and forestry professionals. Since then, it has grown into a family-friendly event attracting more than 5,000 people over each of the two days. “The two staples of the expo for the past 34 years have been the trade shows and the educational programming,” she said. “The programs ... are for the general public and are presented by professionals from local organizations on topics relevant to agriculture and forestry today.��� Among the old favorites returning to this year’s expo are a workshop on chainsaw safety and another on the pros and cons of using local trees for maple sugar production. Berube said nearly all of the companies and exhibitors participating in the expo are either based in or do business in New Hampshire. Longtime exhibitors have included the New Hampshire Division of Forests and Lands and the UNH Cooperative Extension. “We’re actually also doing a workshop for farmers who have their own small businesses on how to cultivate their social media presence, and others on helping them with their income taxes,” Berube said. Epping-based author Kevin Martin, who penned the book Big Trees of New Hampshire, is also expected to give a talk about where you can find the Granite State’s biggest trees. “There’s a little bit of something for everyone,” Berube said. “Even for someone who doesn’t own a farm, we’ll have a workshop on Saturday afternoon about what to do or what you need to know if you get chickens for eggs and meat.” Stop by the Kids Zone at the expo, which will have a variety of hands-on activities for kids and opportunities to meet live farm animals. Kids can plant their own tree seeds, build their own flower boxes and make their own organic yogurt. “We’ll also have people from 4-H come

34th annual New Hampshire Farm & Forest Expo When: Friday, Feb. 17, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Saturday, Feb. 18, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Where: Radisson Hotel, 700 Elm St., Manchester Cost: $7 general admission, free for kids ages 16 and under Visit: nhfarmandforestexpo.org

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CAREERS

What kind of education or training did you need for this job? I have a degree from the Heritage Genealogical College in Utah … and I also have a paralegal degree. You’re not required to hold a license or even have a degree to be a genealogist in New Hampshire. … However, [getting an education] teaches you Holly Haas of Candia is a professional genealogist and the sole proprietor of All ethics and helps you learn About You Genealogy Research. She specializes in New Hampshire, New England how to write reports and and Quebec, Canada, but has researched family histories for people from all over verify sources.

sionate and to understand where they are coming from. What do you wish you’d known at the beginning of your career? It would be the marketing side of things. … I never imagined that advertising [my business] and getting the word out there to people would be so expensive.

Holly Haas

Professional genealogist

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Explain what your current job is. I meet with clients and help them research what they are looking for in their family history. … Ninety percent of my clients are in New Hampshire, but I’ve also talked to English researchers, and French and Canadian researchers. … I’ve also done research for publication companies and have had two publications in American-Canadian Genealogical Society periodicals. … Most of my clients want me to do it for their families so that their kids know and understand where they came from. … As a genealogist, you can work at librar-

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ies, you can work at schools … and you can also work for attorneys who, for example, may have a will they are trying to prove but are unable to trace a person or their family. How long have you been in your career? I’ve been doing it for five years professionally, but I’ve been researching for myself since 1998. How did you get interested in this field? It’s always been an interest of mine. My dad wanted to find out his family tree … and as he started doing research, he found out more.

What is your typical atwork uniform? How did you find your Usually collared shirts current job? that have my embroidered logo on them Prior to 2010, I was doing my own fam- and also a badge with my name on it. ily history and helping other people out as well … and I said, you know what, I should What was the first job you ever had? do this as a business, because I love it and I worked as a cake decorator for Carvel it’s not really work when you’re doing what Ice Cream back when I was in school, on you love. South Willow Street in Manchester. — Matt Ingersoll What’s the best piece of work-related advice anyone’s ever given you? What’s something you’re really To be personable to your clients. … into right now? You get to know their family and learn a lot of personal information about them to Rescuing horses for my farm. I have three the point when you feel like you’re part of right now. … I also have goats, and I do the family, so it’s important to be compas- medicinal herbs and gardening. Courtesy photo.

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I visited from out of state to look at a specific vehicle they had. Everyone there went out of their way to accommodate me from the people in the office to the guys in the shop. Nearly one year later and I’m still happy with my purchase!

The public is invited to meet John at this fun (and free!) event with light refreshments on

Thursday, February 23rd

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 40

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 41


FOOD Island flavors

North Side Grille features Caribbean-inspired menu By Angie Sykeny

News from the local food scene

asykeny@hippopress.com

By Angie Sykeny

If you’re looking for an escape from the snow without taking a full vacation, you can find a tropical oasis at the Luau Party happening at North Side Grille in Hudson on Wednesday, Feb. 22, and Thursday, Feb. 23. The restaurant and staff will be decked out in island flair, and the menu will feature Caribbean-inspired food and cocktail specials along with a tap takeover by Kona Brewing Co. from Hawaii. This is the restaurant’s third annual Luau Party, and owner Roger Soulard said it gets more popular and more elaborate every year. “It’s around that time when everyone gets those winter blues, especially in late February when we get hit with those late snowstorms. People are bummed out and tired of shoveling,” he said. “So we figured it’d be a good way to give people a break from all that and cheer up our staff and patrons in a summery way.” The menu will include appetizer, entree and dessert specials, including dishes like coconut lime chicken wings, coconut lime shrimp, pineapple meatballs, honey jerk pork sliders, mahi mahi and key lime pie. “The chefs make it a full menu,” Soulard said. “You could do a full-course Caribbean meal if you wanted.” The bartenders will be mixing up special cocktails with names like Flamingo Punch, Mermaid Water and Island Living,

food@hippopress.com

• Chili, soup and chowder: The Brookline Chili/Chowder/Soup Cook-Off takes place Sunday, Feb. 19, from noon to 3 p.m. at the Brookline Event Center (32 Proctor Hill Road). Taste samples prepared by over a dozen amateur and professional-level chefs from southern New Hampshire and northern Massachusetts and vote on your favorite chili, chowder and soup. The cookoff will also feature a cash bar with beer and wine; live music by the Brookline Acoustic Jammers; cookies and brownies provided by Friends of the Brookline Library, and raffle tickets for all attendees, with a chance to win gift certificates and other prizes from local restaurants and businesses. Admission costs $8 for adults and $5 for seniors 62+ and children under age 12. For more information, see “Brookline Chili/Soup/Chowder CookOff” on Facebook. • French baking: Love + Flour (184 N. Broadway, Salem) is having a French macaron workshop on Thursday, Feb. 23, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Make your own macaron cookies with flavored fillings and take your creations home. This class is open to adults and teens age 14 and up. The cost is $45 per person or $40 per person for pairs and groups. For more information and to register, call 560-4349 or visit loveandflourbakery.com. You can learn to bake croissants during a hands-on course hosted by Dancing Lion Chocolate (917 Elm St., Manchester) on Thursday, Feb. 23, from 6 to 8 p.m.. Owner and Master Chocolatier Richard TangoLowy will teach participants about the ingredients and techniques needed to bake 48

Looking for more food and drink fun? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and hipposcout.com.

Luau Party Where: North Side Grille, 323 Derry Road, Hudson When: Wednesday, Feb. 22, and Thursday, Feb. 23, from 4 to 10 p.m. Contact: 886-3663, facebook.com/ northsidegrille

Mahi mahi dish from North Side Grille. Courtesy photo.

North Side Grille Luau Party. Courtesy photo.

which will have coconut, pineapple and other tropical flavors and will even be served in coconut cups. For beer drinkers, there will be a tap takeover with Hawaiian brews by Kona Brewing Co., including the Big Wave Golden Ale, Longboard Island Lager and, for the first time at North Side Grille, the Hanalei Island IPA, which features flavors of passionfruit, guava and orange. Soulard works with his staff to research Caribbean cuisine and develop new menu items for the party each year, which include some authentic Caribbean dishes and some Caribbean-inspired dishes with a North Side twist. “We try to rethink it every year and try not to do duplicates,” he said. “We’re a neigh-

borhood restaurant; we bring in a lot of the same people from the neighborhood, so we want to keep things fresh for them and for our staff so that they’re enthused about it.” In addition to the food and drink specials, the restaurant will be transformed into a tropical atmosphere with buckets of sand, tiki torches, artificial palm trees and Caribbean-style music. The staff will be dressed in islandthemed garb, and patrons are encourROGER SOULARD aged to don their own Hawaiian shirts, flip-flops or other summertime apparel. “You’d be surprised how many people come in wearing sandals, even with snow on the ground,” Soulard said. “Last year we had a guy come in with a grass skirt and coconut bra. People get really excited about it.”

You’d be surprised how many people come in wearing sandals, even with snow on the ground.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 42

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE112965 43


FOOD

Start Your Day off Right!

Tea eats

Pairing highlights tea as a main ingredient in food dishes

Breakfast at Alan’s Saturdays: 7am-11:30am Sundays: 8am-12pm (Buffet Only)

Full menu available on our website.

4.69”wide x 2.6” high HIPPO Horizontal 1/8 page

603-753-6631 | N. Main St., Boscawen | AlansofBoscawen.com

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Good thing

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By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

603.622.5488

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 44

201 Hanover St, Manchester, NH 627-2677 | www.VerandaGrille.com

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COM FO R

Full breakfast menu featuring choice breakfast skillets and specialty Eggs Benedict

Mixing tea with green beans or rice may sound like a strange union, but you can give those and other tea-infused dishes a try during the tea and food pairing happening Thursday, Feb. 23, at The Cozy Tea Cart in Brookline. Cozy Tea Cart owner and Tea Specialist Danielle Beaudette will partner with Pampered Chef consultant Diane Grzyb of Brookline to prepare a five-course meal, which they will serve to attendees after demonstrating with Pampered Chef kitchen tools how to cook with tea. “It’s like a new ingredient for people that they wouldn’t think to use, but when they do, they love cooking with it,” Beaudette said. The meal will feature a salad with a tea vinaigrette, made from Glenburn Autumn Crescendo tea and Organic Camellia Tea Seed Oil; rice infused with Organic Ceylon Highland Green Tea; green beans with garlic and Keemun Black Tea; chicken with a tea spice rub made from Ceylon Breakfast Tea and Organic Camellia Tea Seed Oil; and a spiced apple cake baked with Cozy Tea Cart Spice Tea and topped with salted caramel sauce. Beaudette will begin the pairing with some basic facts about tea, followed by a discussion of the teas featured in the meal, their origins and why they were paired with their respective dishes. Prior to eating, When: Thursday, Feb. 23, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Where: The Cozy Tea Cart, 104A Route 13, Brookline Cost: $25 per person. Space is limited. Call to register by Tues., Feb. 21. Contact: 249-9111, thecozyteacart.com

guests will also have the chance to sample each tea outside of the dish. “I want people to taste the tea on its own first — you can’t always tell what it tastes like when it’s in the food — and then see how it tastes when it’s cooked,” she said. “That way it might also introduce people to teas they’ve never tried before.” During the cooking demonstration, attendees will learn techniques for cooking with tea as a main ingredient and different ways to incorporate tea into food, such as infusing the dish by substituting tea for another liquid in the recipe and cooking or baking it right into the dish; adding tea directly to a prepared dish like a salad or soup; and using tea where herbs or spices would be typically be used to enhance the flavor of a dish. Beaudette said cooking with tea is a great way to glean the nutrients, vitamins and antioxidants it provides, especially for people who don’t like hot drinks or the taste of tea. “With some of the dishes and teas, the flavor of the tea won’t be as pronounced. … Black tea, for example, you will taste a lot more than green tea, which you won’t really taste unless it’s a flavored one like a pomegranate green tea,” she said. “Whatever the flavor of the tea is, it contributes to the health benefits, which is the main purpose.” Handouts with simple recipes and tips for cooking with tea will be available for attendees to take home, but Beaudette said she hopes people will continue to do their own research and experiment with ways to integrate tea into their regular diet. “This is just the beginning,” she said. “You can go online and find all kinds of recipes, but also think outside the box for yourself and just start trying it with different foods.”


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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 45


IN THE

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1 pound fresh (not pasteurized) jumbo lump Maryland blue crab meat (thoroughly picked clean of all shell) ½ cup Hellman’s mayonnaise 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard 1 ½ teaspoon Old Bay seasoning 1 teaspoon lemon juice Pinch of kosher salt 1 large egg ½ cup Panko bread crumbs ¼ cup clarified butter

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What is your must-have kitchen item? such a variety of roles and is always great and A char grill. It’s a must-have for what I seems like he really loves his work. I’d love like to do. It gives the food a flavor that you to cook for him someday. can’t get off of a flat-top grill or other cooking apparatus. What is your favorite local restaurant? T-Bones. I like that they’re 100 percent What would you choose for your last consistent. You get the same meal at each resmeal? taurant [branch], and they are spot-on every Chesapeake Bay crab cakes. I was spoiled time. I aspire for my restaurant to be like that. when I had the restaurant in Virginia. I bought crabs that were swimming in the water in the What is the biggest food trend in New morning and on the plate by afternoon, and Hampshire right now? when you have crab meat that’s that fresh, Gluten-free and gluten-friendly. … I there’s nothing like it in the world. It’s hard to learned at the restaurant in Virginia that it’s describe how awesome it is. important to people, but I didn’t realize when I got to New Hampshire what a big deal it is What is your favorite thing on your here. It seems a lot bigger here than Virginmenu? ia. So we’re trying very hard to adapt quickly The grilled pork chops. They’re two six- and make as much of our menu gluten-free ounce chops with the frenched bone and soy as possible. mustard marinade, and we put a little sage butter on top before it goes into the dining What is your favorite meal to cook at room that melts into the chop. It’s just a great home? dish — simple, clean and delicious. Grilling a steak outside on the grill. There’s that joy of hanging out with family, smelling What celebrity would you like to see eat- the meat, the anticipation of the meat coming ing at your restaurant? off, and sitting down to a nice family meal Johnny Depp. He’s so cool. He’s done together. — Angie Sykeny Chesapeake Bay Crab Cakes From the kitchen of Eric Griffin

For more information call Christine at

OUR EXPERIENCED STAFF IS DEDICATED TO EXCEEDING YOUR EXPECTATIONS!

Grill 603 (168 Elm St., Milford, 213-6764, grill603.com) owner Eric Griffin discovered his passion for cooking while growing up in South Carolina and Virginia, spending time in the kitchen with his mother and grandmother. He started working in restaurants at age 16 and continued in the restaurant business, eventually holding management positions and being part of multiple restaurant openings. Griffin took a 12-year hiatus from the food industry to run a bridal gown business with his wife before opening his own restaurant at the Chesapeake Bay in Virginia. A new job for his wife eventually led them to New Hampshire, where he was eager to open another restaurant. The opportunity came when Chapanga’s restaurant in Milford announced that it was permanently closing its doors; Griffin purchased the property and opened Grill 603 in September.

In a large stainless bowl combine mayo, Dijon, egg, lemon juice, kosher salt, and Old Bay seasoning thoroughly with a whisk. Fold in crab meat, being careful not to break up lumps. Toss until crab meat is completely coated with mixture. Sprinkle panko

bread crumbs over contents from a height and slightly work mixture until crumbs are incorporated. Portion into six equal balls and let them rest for at least half an hour under refrigeration to allow bread crumbs to bind the ingredients. Heat clarified butter in a shallow saute pan until very hot but not smoking. Pan-fry crab cakes until golden brown. Serve with Dijon cream sauce: ¼ cup whole-grain mustard ¼ cup sour cream ¼ cup heavy cream Combine all ingredients thoroughly with a whisk in a small stainless bowl. Place sauce in squeeze bottle and let rest for at least 30 minutes under refrigeration. Plate the crab cake with a pretty garnish, a slice of lemon and zigzag the sauce across the top of the crab cake.


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Weekly Dish

Continued from page 42 buttery French-style croissants and guide them in making their own croissants to take home. The cost is $65 per person. For more information and to register, call 625-4043 or visit dancinglion.us. • Vegan sharing: There will be a vegan potluck, recipe swap and networking event at Wild Woman Wellness Center (160 Dover Road, Chichester, 545-7414, wildwomanwellness.center) on Sunday, Feb. 19, from 6 to 8 p.m. Bring your own vegan dish and vegan recipes to share with others. You can either bring printed or handwritten recipes to the event or post to the event page online. Guests are also free to bring businesses cards to swap. This event is open to all. The cost to participate is $5. For more information, see the event on Facebook. • Sips and yoga: Spend the morning doing yoga and enjoying craft brew at the Bend & Brew event happening Sunday, Feb. 19, Food & Drink Beer & wine making classes

• ST. PATRICK’S SPLITA-BATCH Brew three Irish beers: Irish Dry Stout, Double Dublin and Irish Red Ale. Thurs., March 2, 6 p.m. Incredibrew, 112 Daniel Webster Hwy., Nashua. $30 bottles not included, $40 including bottles. Visit incredibrew.com. • COCONUT YUZU Splita-batch wine tasting, making and bottling event for the popular Coconut Yuzu Pinot Gris. Thurs., March 2, 6 p.m. Incredibrew, 112 Daniel Webster Hwy., Nashua. $60 for six bottles. Visit incredibrew.com. • CHOCOLATE PEANUT BUTTER PORTER Split-abatch brewing event for new porter recipe. Sat., March 4, 3 p.m. Incredibrew, 112 Daniel Webster Hwy., Nashua.

from 11 a.m. to noon at Pipe Dream Brewing (49 Harvey Road, Londonderry, 404-0751, facebook.com/pipedreambrewing). Yoga instructor Janine Mitchell will lead the yoga class, which will be followed by a complimentary beer flight. Some yoga mats will be provided, but bring your own if you have one. The cost for the class is $25 per person. See the event page at facebook.com/YogaLoveWithJanine for more information. If you’d rather do yoga with wine, LaBelle Winery (345 Route 101, Amherst, 672-9898, labellewineryevents.com) is partnering with NH Power Yoga to host a Yoga at the Winery event on Sunday, Feb. 19, from 11 a.m. to noon. There will be a yoga class followed by an optional wine tasting and lunch at the Bistro. The cost is $15 for the class only, and $20 for the class and wine tasting. Visit bit.ly/yogainthevineyard for more information and to register.

$30 bottles not included, $40 including bottles. Visit incredibrew.com. • LIGHTEN UP LIGHT BEER SPLIT-A-BATCH Brew light beers including a lager (Stella Our Try), a pale ale (Majestic Pale Ale), and a session IPA (Chillax). Sun., March 5, noon. Incredibrew, 112 Daniel Webster Hwy., Nashua. $30 bottles not included, $40 including bottles. Visit incredibrew. com. Beer & wine tasting classes

• WINE TASTING LIKE A PRO Learn some of the most important aspects of wine and the basic vocabulary that you will need to know in order to explore wine to its fullest. Thurs., March 9, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. WineNot Boutique, 170 Main St. , Nashua. $30. Call 204-5569.

Beer, wine & liquor dinners

• TUSCAN WINE DINNER Dinner featuring renowned Italian chef, AIScertified sommelier and author Sarah Fioroni. Fri., March 3, 6:30 to 9 p.m. Crowne Plaza Hotel, 2 Somerset Parkway, Nashua. $90. Call 204-5569. Beer, wine & liquor festivals & special events

• ONE POTATO, TWO POTATO, THREE POTATO, POUR! Beer social pairs potato snacks with brown ales and vintage big beers from Portsmouth Brewery, Smuttynose and Smuttlabs. Tues., Feb. 21, 6 p.m. Portsmouth Brewery, 56 Market St. , Portsmouth. $30. Visit portsmouthbrewery.com/one-potato-twopotato-three-potato-pour.

Sunday Breakfast Buffet

Every Sunday 8am-12pm Made-to-Order Items (prepared right in front of you): Belgian Waffles, Custom Pancakes, Custom Omelets. Plus: Fruit Salad Bar, Our Famous Egg Lasagna, Eggs Benedict and all your breakfast favorites.

112786

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 48

72 Manchester Street, Concord, NH www.theredblazer.com

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perishables

Dinner before the show or dessert and drinks after.

Golden Milk (Turmeric Latte) 1 cup almond or coconut milk 1 tablespoon freshly grated turmeric ½ tablespoon freshly grated ginger ½ teaspoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon honey, agave or other natural sweetener Dash of black pepper Optional: Shredded coconut (Use as topping if using coconut milk)

• PORTSMOUTH BEER WEEK Ten-day celebration of beer featuring brewery tours, tasting events and more. Sat., Feb. 26, to Mon., March 6. Portsmouth, NH, 03801 Portsmouth., Visit portsmouthbeerweek.com for full list of events happening throughout the week. • SEACOAST WINE TRAIL BARREL TASTING WEEKEND Taste straight from the barrel at five seacoast wineries: Appolo Vineyards, Sweet Baby Vineyard, Zorvino Vineyards, Jewell Towne Vineyards and Flag Hill Winery. Sat., Feb. 25, and Sun., Feb. 26, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m . Pick up a glass at any participating winery for $10 to use at each winery. Visit facebook.com/NHWineryAssociation.

are still stained from grating it! While it’s often consumed in its powdered form (you can find it in the spice aisle!), I prefer it in its whole, underground stem form as the flavor is richer. The best places to find fresh turmeric are Asian markets and health food stores. You may have to search because turmeric grows in tropical climates and sadly New Hampshire doesn’t fit the bill. The magic of turmeric lies in curcumin, the compound responsible for its color and antioxidant properties. Thought to aid digestion and reduce inflammation, turmeric is a staple in Eastern medicine. I’m happy to report it also tastes good! Try it in latte form — the recipes are easy to expand on and delicious to drink. — Allison Willson Dudas Heat milk in saucepan over medium heat, add turmeric and ginger, stirring gently. Leave to simmer on low for about 5 minutes. Add remaining ingredients and stir for another minute. Strain using wire strainer and serve hot.

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Turmeric is one of those “it” foods right now. Turmeric is to 2017 what kale was to 2012. Like kale, turmeric isn’t new. In fact, it’s quite old! According to the University of Maryland Medical Center’s website, turmeric has been doing its thing for 4,000 years. How crazy is that? Having played a role in ancient Ayurvedic and Chinese medicine, turmeric’s yellow glow is a longstanding fixture in the Eastern world — it’s only us in the West that seem to be surprised by it. In the yoga and Ayurveda communities, the benefits of turmeric have long been heralded. Yet it was only when I noticed a turmeric latte on the menu at my local coffee shop that I really started paying attention. For one thing, turmeric is bright yellow. From the same family as ginger, turmeric is a rhizome with a bright yellow/orange inside. The color is so strong that my fingers

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Turmeric Chai Follow the above steps but, when adding cinnamon, add chai concentrate (skip the sweetener if your chai already has sugar in it). Serve hot.

Beer, wine & liquor tastings

• JIM BEAM PROMO Taste Jim Beam based cocktails and get some swag. Sat., Feb. 18, 8 to 9 p.m. Central Ale House, 23 Central St., Manchester. Call 935-7779. • NATIONAL MARGARITA DAY WITH DON JULIO Promo night. Wed., Feb. 22, 9 to 10 p.m. Central Ale House , 23 Central St. , Manchester. Call 935-7779. • 603 BREWERY TASTING Stop by for beer samples and swag. Fri., Feb. 24, 6 to 8 p.m. Goffee’s Pub in Whole Foods Market, 121 South River Road, Bedford . Call 630-7745. Chef events/special meals

• MARDIS GRAS UNLEASHED Evening of

cajun cuisine and wine pairings, New Orleans style jazz music, party favors, games and more. Tues., Feb. 28, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Tavern 27, 2075 Parade Road, Laconia. $54. Visit tavern27.com/p_mardigras.php. • STEEL CHEF CHALLENGE Evening with Celebrity Chef Robert Irvine, host of Food Network’s Restaurant Impossible, features a dinner prepared by Irvine and his team, and a local chef competition with a special celebrity chef challenge. Mon., March 6, 5 to 9 p.m. Radisson Hotel Manchester Downtown, 700 Elm St., Manchester. $125 general admission, $200 VIP. Visit steelchef.nhfoodbank.org.

Presents

“Go Back in Time” to the decade of the

Saturday, March 4th | 6-11pm $30 includes: DJ Tommy Demers from Get Down Tonight Entertainment, dance party, appetizers, cash bar, tax & gratuity! Dress to impress! This event sells out quickly, reservations are recommended! 199 Rockingham Rd., Derry | 965-4359 birchwoodvineyards.com | birchwoodvineyards@gmail.com 112953

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 49


FOOD

Cider sips

A COUNTRY ECO RETREAT & DINING DESTINATION

Hermit Woods offers new hard cider and classes

Brunch

adopted two kittens — appropriately named Pinot and Noir — who live at the winery. “They love people. They are real crowdYou can sip on craft hard cider, learn pleasers,” Hardcastle said. “It’s great to be about wine and even adopt a kitten when able to interact with the community like this.” Hermit Woods Winery in Meredith launchWednesday-Sunday Now taking orders for Mardi Gras! es its new cider and a new class series on Class series Seatings 5:30pm-8:30pm Saturday, Feb. 18. Later that evening from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., www.thebakeshoponkelleystreet.com Hermit Woods will host the first of its new 171 Kelley St., Manchester • 624.3500 www.ColbyHillinn.com monthly Craft Wine, Mead and Cider MakCider release Mon 7:30–2 • Tue–Fri 7:30–6 • Sat 8–5 • Sun 9–1 113048 From 1 to 3 p.m., the winery will be pouring ing classes. Each class will cover a different the first samples of its 2016 Hermit Hard Apple topic such as wine regions and grapes, wine Cider for visitors, accompanied by the New history, how to taste and evaluate wine, apple Hampshire Humane Society, which will have varieties used for cider, honey varieties used Fine Nepalese & Indian Cuisine a number of adoptable kittens and cats onsite. for mead and more. “It grew out of questions that people were The Old World-style cider features six asking in the tasting room,” Hardcastle said. thick-skinned French and English heirloom “People are curious about wine and cider and apple varieties that are grown, selected and mead and are eager to learn more, so this propressed by Apple Hill Farm in Concord. To vides an avenue for them to learn and a way deepen the cider’s complexity, Hermit Woods Fine Dining for us to answer some of those questions.” winemaker Ken Hardcastle floats whole Catering In the first class, Hardcastle will talk about crab apples and quinces in the cider during Local Delivery classic red and white wines and how to judge fermentation, which allows the flavor and 379 S WILLOW ST, MACHESTER (NEXT TO DMV & GIOVANI’S)• 782-3911 wine. Participants will taste three examples of tannin from the fruit skins to become more $10 OFF HOURS: SUN-THU 11:30am-10:00pm FRI & SAT 11:30am-11:00pm red grape wines and three examples of white, your $50 Dinner Purchase! prominent. then analyze the differences between the grape Plenty of (WITH THIS AD) “I think my methodology in unique,” Hardvarieties, production methods and regions in FREE Parking! Lunch Buffet Takeout Available castle said. “It makes for a unique, robust 112286 which the wines were produced. Then, there and satisfying cider. It’s very different from commercial mainstream ciders, which have will be an opportunity to taste and judge a OF THE high-fructose corn syrup and are done in a Hermit Woods wine that was recently judged at a wine competition and to compare tasting simplistic fashion.” The 2016 release is the second commer- notes with the official judges’ evaluation. Hardcastle said he is interested to see how cial batch of the cider, but Hardcastle said people respond to the classes and is open to those who have tasted the 2015 release will expanding the series in the future if there is find the second to be quite different. That’s enough interest. because the harvest conditions for those two “We love talking about this stuff,” he said. years were completely opposite of each oth“We want to help enhance people’s underer; the 2015 season was bountiful, yielding standing. There’s a lot to talk about and big, juicy fruits that created an indulgent cider experience in the world of wine and cider and with a medley of flavors. The drought during mead.” the 2016 season, however, resulted in smaller, thicker-skinned fruits, which produced a Craft Wine, Mead, and Cider more robust cider. Making class “The pulp tends to be sweeter because Where: Hermit Woods Winery, 72 Main that’s where all the sugar is, but the skin has St., Meredith more bitterness and dryness,” Hardcastle When: Saturday, Feb. 18, 6:30 to 8:30 said. “The liberated flavor components from p.m.; classes continue monthly the skin give a richer character to the cider.” Cost: $20 & WE HAVE THE BEST Visit: hermitwoods.com/introduction-toIn the coming months, the winery will craft-wine-mead-and-cider-making release an all new lineup of ciders with three additional varieties: hard cranberry apple 2016 Hermit Hard Apple Cider cider, hard blueberry apple cider and a barrel“THE CARDIAC SAM” release aged hard apple cider reserve. The original cider is expected to be availWhere: Hermit Woods Winery, 72 Main St., Meredith able to purchase starting Feb. 18 for $12.95 per When: Saturday, Feb. 18, 1 to 3 p.m. bottle at the winery, through online order and Cost: free admission; cider is $12.95 per ON & OFF SITE CATERING - TAKE OUT PARTY PLATTERS at select retail shops. Five percent of each sale bottle will benefit the New Hampshire Humane SociVisit: hermitwoods. ety. Hermit Woods raised nearly $600 for the com/2016-hermit-hard-apple-cider-release 837 SECOND ST, MANCHESTER • RIBSHACK.NET 113040 NHHS through its cider sales last year and even

By Angie Sykeny

Every Sunday 10:30am-2:00pm

asykeny@hippopress.com

Dinner

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 50


Save the Date O P E N H O U S E

Thursday, 4:00PM-7:00PM

MARCH 30

Connect with faculty, staff, and students and receive information on more than 30 associate degree programs and 20 certificate programs. Plus: • Apply • Learn about financial aid & scholarships • Tour our campus • Explore transfer pathways • Discover career opportunities • Enjoy refreshments & prizes • Learn more about The NH Dual Admission Program

For more information, call Admissions at...

603.578.8908

or email nashua@ccsnh.edu 108648

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 51


CDs

pg52

POP CULTURE

PLAYLIST

MUSIC, BOOKS, GAMES, COMICS, MOVIES, DVDS, TV AND MORE

• Unless I’m completely senile and think I’m talking about

Trevor de Brauw, Uptown (The Flenser Records)

• Trevor de Brauw, Uptown B • Object Collection, cheap&easy OCTOBER A BOOKS

pg54

• Wonderland B+ • Book Report Includes listings for lectures, author events, book 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. FILM

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• The LEGO Batman Movie B+ • Fifty Shades Darker D+ Looking for more book, film and pop culture events? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play or hipposcout.com.

Been a while since we indulged in some guitar-god self-indulgence (actually, have we ever?), that is, if you consider this dude to be a god of any sort. His resumé includes the first Pelican album, so I suppose that sort of counts, but look at me, spoiling all this with pedantry while you wonder, probably out loud, when I’ll get to the point and describe what this is. No problem, to wit: drone. Tons of drone. Hearing-test drone, heavy machinery drone, Sunn(((O))) drone, all kinds of drone. Once in a while, just to remind the listener de Brauw’s a guitarist and not Snoopy playing piano, he sinks a riff chin-deep into this muck, which provides the sort of relief that groovy “Relayer” part does in Yes’s Tales from Topographic Oceans, an album which, while we’re on the subject of self-indulgent noise, caused Rick Wakeman to quit Yes. Quitting a one-man band isn’t an option unless in serious cases of split personality disorder, and so on drones de Brauw, the final song a changeup that sports a riff worthy of Stryper. I’ve never understood why someone would consciously choose to buy an all-drone record when they could simply lay down next to a 1973 Nova with a bad muffler, but taste is taste I suppose. B — Eric W. Saeger Object Collection, cheap&easy OCTOBER (Infrequent Seams Records)

I’m sure there has to be a handful of New York City transplants of temporary or longer stripes reading this paper who’d literally kill for the briefest whiff of wingnut performance-art, and since I’m a peoplepleaser by nature I’ll humbly attempt to oblige by mentioning this record, recorded live at LaMaMa in the East Village in 2015. Written by Kara Feely with music by Travis Just, this is a busily chaotic set of verbal and musical non sequiturs, allegedly revolving around “interviews about the aftermath of the Gezi Park Protests in Turkey and Trotsky’s ‘History of the Russian Revolution.’” Like most examples of this genre of expression, however, it’s more a cry of psychic outrage from a platoon of artistically distressed folks who’ve taken far too many subway rides, not that this show seems like it’s easy to pull off. There are speed metal drum parts, noise-rock passages, et cetera, but above all a lot of scenes of people talking over each other and/or in unison. The closing track’s frantically spat libretto, probably copied verbatim from the rantings of a fed-up Turk, pours on the universal political profundity, with epithets like “they see rainbows as they drown.” I like that stuff and all, but really, does anyone honestly think this species will ever learn? A — Eric W. Saeger

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 52

(or “math-pop,” if you insist) band from the U.K. OK yes, that’s them, whew, I’m not completely daft. I’m sure I mentioned their last album, 2015’s O Shudder, but I am definitely senile enough that I don’t remember anything about it, just that it was awesome. And so I’ll run over to the YouTube gizmo to reacquaint myself with their awesomeness, by previewing their fast-approaching new album, Big Balloon, for you, my awesome readers. Let’s go see! Right, here’s the title track, nice filthy bass line underneath a melodic pattern that sounds like Squeeze but not idiotic. Yep, these guys rule. • Swedish indie-rock person Jens Lekman is usually likened to Magnetic Fields and David Byrne, meaning he kind of rocks and often uses samples but he’s always weird, as affirmed by his 2015 series of “Postcard” songs, which he put on his website free of charge, one song every week. His latest album, Life Will See You Now, is coming out in a day or so and will include the tune “What’s That Perfume That You Wear,” a steel-drum island-vibe thing that sounds like Roxy Music to me, stuff your grandmother would enjoy if she were eating brunch. In that regard, it wins. • Every time, and I mean every time I mention Ryan Adams, all the ’80s kids think I mean Bryan Adams and that I’m stupid, but you’re wrong. OK, half wrong. Prisoner is the new Ryan Adams album, coming out right as you’re reading this. The single “Do You Still Love Me” doesn’t sound like anything he did with the Cardinals, it sounds like White Stripes, except with a full band. In other words it sounds quite a bit like Bryan Adams, come to think of it. • Feb. 17 will see the release of the new Mozart’s Sister EP, Field of Love. This band, an all-DIY affair, is the bedroom-laptop invention of Montreal hipstress Caila Thompson-Hannant — wow, that’s three things I can’t stand all in one package, a hipster from Canada with a hyphenated name. The kickoff single is “Angel,” which, if it didn’t sound so cheaply made, would be a wonder of choral trip-hop glory. Ambitious but annoying. You may love it, though, and I kind-of sort-of wouldn’t completely blame you. — Eric W. Saeger

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POP

Familiar face

New executive director at Red River is Angie Lane By Kelly Sennott

kesennott@hippopress.com

Red River Theatres’ new executive director is Angie Lane — a familiar face to members of the Concord community. Lane, a Concord Angie Lane. Courtesy photo. native, was the city’s 2016 Young Professional of the Year and worked the past two years at New Hampshire Public Radio as a donor services associate. Before that, she was the Red River events and marketing manager. She talked with The Hippo recently about starting the job in January and what she’s looking forward to in this new position. Why did you want the job? After working at Red River, I knew I didn’t want to work at a for-profit again. It’s such a different feel. And when the opportunity came to go to NHPR, I did feel that it was something strategic for me. I wanted to learn from who I thought were some of the best fundraisers in the state. … I found out the previous executive director [Shelly Hudson, who now runs Amplified Arts in Claremont] left last July. …My goal was to one day lead a nonprofit, though my dream job was probably running Red River Theatres. I never thought that opportunity would come so soon. Why did you think you would be a good match? I worked [at Red River] for nearly four years. I’m proud to say I can start a movie and a popcorn machine. … At NHPR, I had a really great mentor, someone who showed me how to fundraise. … We are a nonprofit, and so fundraising is very important. … I do have a lot more to learn, but I think I’m a little ahead of someone who might have come in [from] out of state and out of the industry. I know the team and have familiarity with how they work and what their strengths are. … It sounds so cheesy, but it’s like coming home. How have your first weeks been? It’s my first executive director position, so I’m jumping in on that side, figuring out things like budget and strategy. … While I was gone from Red River, they got new software, so I’m learning that now. I’m catching up on everything I’ve missed the past two years. The floor staff is different, because it’s made up mostly of high school and college students, but the team is still the same, so it’s been fun to be able to work with them again.

What are you looking forward to working on? I think my first year will be about learning, listening to and meeting people, but I have my eye on doing more educational programming and reaching out to partner with more community organizations. … First priority is the fiscal health of this place. Tell me about your first experience with Red River Theatres as a patron 10 years ago. I didn’t know the efforts that had gone into [building] it, but I’ve come to learn about that. It was so exciting. They had a ribboncutting ceremony, and we walked through the theater. You know how cars have that brand-new car smell? It had a brand-new theater smell! The seats were so new, they must have just taken the plastic off them a week earlier. They were popping popcorn. There was still this wonderment at having this amazing facility open up in downtown Concord. I personally believe it was the beginning of the revitalization of downtown. What role does the theater play in the Concord community? The first two weeks on the job, I was talking with Paul Hodes about how a group of community members saved and revitalized the Capitol Center for the Arts. There is this culture, particularly here in Concord, where people value the arts and what they bring. … They did a big study here in New Hampshire, and it was proven that the arts bring in millions of dollars to the cities they exist in. … There’s an incredible value we bring to the city, socially and financially. If you come to a movie, maybe you’ll grab a drink at a local bar, or maybe you’ll have dinner, and then you’ll see some of the amazing downtown shops we have. … If we were all to disappear tomorrow, there would be great ramifications, and not just toward culture.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 53


POP CULTURE BOOKS

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 54

Steven Johnson is the history teacher you wish you’d had. It’s not that he has information no one else has, but he possesses a gift many historians lack: the ability to sift through dry facts and hold up stories that are memorable and engaging. “Deep history can usually be detected in the most banal of artifacts, if you know where to look,” he says. Although he’d written eight books before How We Got to Now thrust him into a rarified fame in 2014, Johnson’s brand took off in 2014 when that book garnered him a short-term PBS series. How We Got to Now was an engaging analysis of what Johnson called six innovations that made the modern world: glass, cold, sound, cleanliness, time and light. In it, Johnson introduced a concept called “the hummingbird effect” — how discoveries in one field trigger dramatic changes in another that’s completely differently, similar to how flowers changed the evolution of hummingbirds. Now Johnson is back with Wonderland, How Play Made the Modern World. It’s a continuation of the theme, an elaborate game of connect-the-dots using (again) six constructs, this time all aspects of human pleasure — fashion and shopping, music, taste, illusion, games and public space — and Johnson quotes the late architect Charles Eames to put forth his premise: “Toys and games are the preludes to serious ideas.” It’s a fascinating catalogue of facts that will introduce you to the Mediterranean sea snail whose superpower is blasting a purple ink that kings craved, to the orangutan who charmed Charles Darwin, and to the hard-to-find spice that Thomas Jefferson craved. Ultimately, it fails to clear the lofty bar that How We Got to Now set, but that may be more a failure of the subject matter than of the writing; the histories of peppercorns and calico fabric just aren’t as important and compelling as, say, how the entire city of Chicago was lifted in the middle of the 19th century so a sewer system could be built. This is not to say that a PBS special won’t be forthcoming. (For now, there’s just a TED talk.) Johnson’s been called a polyglot. At the very least, he’s extremely well read. Many of the stories he tells have been published elsewhere, but his genius is to find the connections between them and to notice their effects on history. The chapter on taste, for example, analyzes the uniquely human obsession with flavoring our food, a drive that helped bankrupt the Roman Empire

and has led to the creation of wealth and the wholesale slaughter of villages. In it, we learn that Doritos were once only available at Disneyland, that peppercorns served as a form of payment as late as the 20th century in parts of the world, that vanilla pods were (and still are) used as room deodorizers in Mexico, and that some European kings had “spicers” whose job was manage the supply of spices and their use in the royal household and also to advise the king and his family on their well-being and health. (Fun fact: The physician of the Spanish king Philip II believed vanilla beans healed the bites of “venomous animals,” cured “female troubles,” strengthened the stomach and induced abortion. No wonder we don’t have the equivalent of spicers today.) Then there is chess. In the 13th century, a Dominican friar delivered a series of sermons that would become the second book printed in the English language. It was titled The Book of the Manners of Men and the Office of the Nobility — or simply, The Game of Chess. It was both a guide to the game and to life, and its effect was dramatic: “Perhaps unwittingly, the friar was dismantling a vision of social organization that had been dominant for at least a thousand years: the body politic, the image of society as a single organism, directed — inevitably — by the metaphoric ‘head of state.’” Chess was only one game that served to shape history and human behavior. “Up until the end of the nineteenth century, most American board games were explicitly designed to impart ethical or practical lessons to their players,” Johnson writes. Among them were the ancestor of today’s Game of Life, an amusement called “The Checkered Game of Life,” produced by Milton Bradley in 1860, which taught players, among other things, about the fruits of perseverance, ambition, idleness and gambling. The human mind is hard-wired to appreciate surprise and novelty, much of which is supplied through amusement and play, Johnson argues. “Because new things are strange and not immediately applicable to life’s most pressing issues, they are not taken seriously. But we underestimate their ultimate significance at our peril,” he writes. This leads to an observation that delivers Wonderland’s greatest punch: “Perhaps we have been wrong to worry about what will happen when the machines start thinking for themselves. What we should really be worried about is what will happen when they start to play.” B+ — Jennifer Graham


POP CULTURE BOOKS

• Got old books? Kenneth Gloss, proprietor of Brattle Book Shop in Boston, offers a free presentation Monday, Feb. 20, at 6 p.m., at Stevens Memorial Hall, 1 Chester St., Chester, where he’ll discuss the value of old and rare books. Gloss, a frequent guest appraiser on the PBS program Antiques Roadshow, will talk about the history of his bookshop, Kenneth Gloss. Courtesy photo. which dates back to 1825 and is one of America’s oldest and largest antiquarian bookstores; he succeeded his late father, George Gloss, in running the business, and 2017 is the 68th year of Gloss family ownership. He’ll also discuss the joy of the “hunt,” what makes a book go up in value and how to start your own collection. Afterward, he’ll participate in a question-and-answer session and offer free verbal appraisals of books brought in by event attendees. Visit brattlebookshop.com or call 800-447-9595. • Storied books: The Currier Museum of Art (150 Ash St., Manchester) opened an exhibition, “Storied Books: A Library and Archives Focus Exhibition” on Feb. 6, showcasing volumes from the museum’s rare book collection. Viewers can check out Bibles adorned with locks of hair, seaweed pressed between poetry, photos, news clippings and notes tucked between pages, plus personal notations. The show is on view through July 7 and is free to check out with museum admission. Visit currier.org. • On income inequality: The We The People film/lecture series in Exeter hosts Chuck Collins, author of Born on Third Base: A One Percenter Makes the Case for Tackling Inequality, Bringing Wealth Home, and Committing to the Common Good, published this past September by Chelsea Green Publishing Co., at the Congregational Church of Exeter, 21 Front St., Exeter, Tuesday, Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. Collins, born into the one percent, gave away his inheritance at age 26 and spent the next three decades mobilizing against inequality, using his perspective from both sides of the divide to deliver a new narrative. His book contains potential national and local solutions. Visit waterstreetbooks.com or call 778-9731 for more on the event. — Kelly Sennott Books Author Events • BRUNONIA BARRY Author talks about The Fifth Petal. Gibson’s Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Thurs., Feb. 16, at 5:30 p.m.Visit gibsonsbookstore.com. Second event Thurs., Feb. 23, at 6:30 p.m. Kimball Library, 5 Academy Ave., Atkinson. Visit kimballlibrary.com, call 3625234. • KATHY WALSH Author talks about A Guide to Mindful Parenting. Sat., Feb. 18, at 2 p.m. Gibson’s Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. • DAVID M. CARROLL Poetry discussion. MainStreet Book-

Ends, 16 E. Main St., Warner. Sun., Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. Visit mainstreetbookends.com. • MELANIE BROOKS Author talks about Writing Hard Stories: Celebrated Memoirists Who Shaped Art From Trauma. Wed., Feb. 22, at 5:30 p.m. Gibson’s Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. • FLORENCE WILLIAMS Author talks about The Nature Fix. Wed., Feb. 22, at 7 p.m. The Music Hall Loft, 131 Congress St., Portsmouth. $41. Includes copy of book, bar beverage, book signing meet-and-greet. Visit themusichall.org. Call 436-2400. • JOHN CLAYTON Author

Lectures & discussions • “MEN OF THE CLOTH: BLACK MASCULINITY & SPIRITUALITY” Presented by Rev. Robert Thompson, Rev. Arthur Hilson, Rev. Robert Humphreys. Sun., Feb. 19, 2-4 p.m. Discover Portsmouth Center, 10 Middle St., Portsmouth. Visit portsmouthhistory.org. • “THE BIRTH OF A NATION: A FILM DISCUSSION” Hosted by UNH Professors Delia Konzett, Joe Onosko and Reginald A. Wilburn. Sun., Feb. 26, 2-4 p.m. Discover Portsmouth Center, 10 Middle St., Portsmouth. Visit portsmouthhistory.org. Writers workshops • WRITING WORKSHOP: CREATING YOUR CHARACTERS Hosted by Anne Richter Arnold. Sun., Feb. 19, at 1 p.m. 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth. $30. Visit 3sarts.org.

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Book Report

talks about You Know You’re in New Hampshire When ... Thurs., Feb. 23, 5-6:30 p.m. Bentley Commons, 66 Hawthorne Drive, Bedford. • K.D. MASON Author signs Jessica’s Secret. Sat., Feb. 25, at 3 p.m. Toadstool Bookshop, 614 Nashua St., Milford. Visit toadbooks.com. • DIANE LES BECQUETS Author talks about Breaking Wild. Sun., Feb. 26, at 2 p.m. MainStreet BookEnds, 16 E. Main St., Warner. Visit mainstreetbookends.com. Call 456-2700. • ELINOR LIPMAN Author talks about latest book On Turpentine Lane. Mon., Feb. 27, at 7 p.m. Rodgers Memorial Library, 194 Derry Road, Hudson. • TOBIAS CARROLL Visiting writer event. Mon., Feb. 27, at 5:30 p.m. NHIA, French Hall, 148 Concord St., Manchester. Free. Visit nhia.edu. Email monicabilson@nhia.edu. • ERICA ARMSTRONG DUNBAR Author talks about Never Caught: The Washingtons’ Relentless Pursuit of Their Runaway Slave, Ona Judge. Thurs., March 2, at 5:30 p.m. Gibson’s Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore.com.

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Welcomes

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 55


POP CULTURE FILM REVIEWS BY AMY DIAZ

The LEGO Batman Movie (PG)

Batman must overcome his fear of finding (and potentially losing) another family in The LEGO Batman Movie, another of the Lego-animated films.

Batman (voice of Will Arnett) likes getting cheers in public but in private is all solitude and angry metal music, just as The LEGO Movie suggested. Still hurting from the loss of his parents, he won’t even acknowledge the surrogate father he has in Alfred (Ralph Fiennes) or pay attention to the eager orphan Dick Grayson (Michael Cera) he accidentally adopts. He won’t even single out the Joker (Zach Galifianakis) as his greatest enemy (something like “I like to fight around” is what Batman explains to the unappreciatedfeeling Joker, a line that you may have also seen in trailers). The only thing that might bring him out of his shell is the new police commissioner, Barbara Gordon (Rosario Dawson). He doesn’t like her plan to have the police department take over the crime-solving from the unaccountable, extra-legal Batman, but the world does go briefly slo-mo every time he sees her. (Side note: Barbara Gordon makes some pretty good points about the general ineffectiveness of Batman’s methods.) When the Joker surrenders, Barbara Gordon gets all the credit but neither she nor Batman believes he is for real. Barbara correctly guesses, after the Joker tricks Batman into sending him to the Phantom Zone, that supposedly inescapable prison dimension was where he wanted to be all along. The incident also makes Batman face the uncomfortable truth that even in his Fortress of Solitude, Superman (Channing Tatum) still manages to have crowds of friends while Batman does not. There is so much to love about The LEGO Batman Movie — from the fact that it has fun with all previous Batman iterations (including Batman v. Superman, the 1990s Batman movies and the 1960s Batman TV show) to the throwaway lines, such as Barbara’s question for why she is Batgirl (girl) if he is Batman. As in The LEGO

The LEGO Batman Movie

Movie, there are the wonderful Lego sight gags (the u-shaped Lego people hands are comedy gold) and general visual brilliance of Lego characters moving in a Lego world (if they don’t get an Oscar nomination for this next year, why even have an animated category?). And then there’s Will Arnett, whose voice work ties it all together. He’s a perfect blend of emotional pain and an unshakable belief in his own awesomeness. Sure, it’s not actually a Batman movie but The LEGO Batman Movie feels like exactly the sense of lightness (Batman’s password is something like “Iron Man sucks”) that DC could use. I’d happily switch to this tone for a few DC movies. I’d take several hours of Lego Bruce Wayne in his bathrobe, making clicky noises with his mouth while reheating lobster in the microwave (which, if Lego could be nominated for Academy Awards, would be in Lego Batman’s Oscar reel) before I’d sit through another Suicide Squad (at which this movie also throws a little dig). The LEGO Batman Movie might not offer quite the delight and awe of The LEGO Movie but it is still a laugh-out-loud bit of fun for superhero movie fan and Lego fan alike. B+ Rated PG for rude humor and some action. Directed by Chris McKay with a screenplay

by Seth Grahame-Smith and Chris McKenna & Erik Sommers and Jared Stern & John Wittington, The LEGO Batman Movie is an hour and 44 minutes long and distributed by Warner Bros.

Fifty Shades Darker (R)

A peppy every-girl and a guy who is the murdering husband in every Lifetime movie continue their “romance” in Fifty Shades Darker, the even less sexy sequel to the not all that sexy Fifty Shades of Grey.

Even though billionaire Christian Grey (Jamie Dornan) and writer-something Anastasia Steele (Dakota Johnson) broke up in the last movie, Christian still shows up at the artist reception for a photo exhibit by Ana’s friend and buys all the images of her because, as he explains, he doesn’t want other men looking at her. Nope, not creepy at all. And yet somehow a lot of conversation about how much Christian needs her wins Ana back. He loves/is unhealthily obsessed with her so much that he will even have a regular, non-contract-based relationship with her, unlike their very specifically defined dominant/submissive relationship in the first movie. And by “regular” I mean he is super

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controlling about all aspects of her life, considers buying the company where she has her new job and all but pees a circle around her the first time he meets Jack (Eric Johnson), Ana’s new boss. In fairness, Jack is himself straight from a Lifetime movie about predatory sexually-harassing bosses. Meanwhile, Ana is also being stalked by a girl (Bella Heathcote) who is one of Christian’s discarded submissives. Though Christian is trying to be “vanilla” with Ana that doesn’t mean this couple can’t still have lots of hot kinky sex. By which I mean close-up shots of Johnson’s breasts and the occasional glimpse of Dornan’s backside. As with the first movie, I don’t get, here, how this movie thinks its way of portraying sex is particularly sexy for or appealing to women. The scenes often feel silly more than steamy with the sense that more attention has been paid to wardrobe and props than to generating heat or emotion. And, again, the lack of chemistry between Johnson and Dornan doesn’t help. Johnson’s character isn’t given as many chances to be funny or human-like here as she was in the first movie. Ana reads less as a woman so in love that she will bear all kinds of melodrama and more like a person kind of oblivious to what’s going on, which makes everything about her relationship with Christian feel less like tortured passion and more, I don’t know, sad. Dornan wasn’t given much to do other than look vaguely constipated or vaguely smirky in the first movie and it feels like he has even less to do here. He is more convincingly a well-dressed serial killer than a man in love. They are not magnetic together, they are not even mildly adhesive. They, at best, generate the heat of office mates working together to replace the toner. CRated R for strong erotic sexual content, some graphic nudity and language. Directed by James Foley with a screenplay by Niall Leonard (based on the book of the same name by E.L. James), Fifty Shades Darker is an hour and 58 minutes long and distributed by Universal Pictures.


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POP CULTURE FILMS AMC Tyngsboro 440 Middlesex St., Tyngsborough, Mass., 978-649-4158. 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,

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

Concord’s Own Red Carpet & Oscar Viewing Party Sunday, February 26th | 5:30pm Starting at O Steak and Seafood, guests will walk the Red Carpet and be interviewed about their fashionable attire by Doris Ballard of Concord TV. Tickets include delicious appetizers, live music by the Tall Granite Big Band, and dancing at O. When guests come down the stairs, the Academy Awards ceremony will be up on all three of our big screens. A “Treat Suite” will be located in our renovated Simchik Cinema, full of delectable desserts and open all night long!

Tickets: $60 Regular | $55 Member Available online on our website!

Proud Sponsors:

112816

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RED RIVER THEATRES 11 S. Main St., Concord, 2244600, redrivertheatres.org • Jackie (R, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 2, 5:30 & 7:45 p.m. • Lion (PG-13, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 2:05, 5:25 & 8 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 17, at 1, 3:30, 6 & 8:30 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 18, at 1, 3:30, 6 & 8:30 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 19, at 1, 3:30 & 6 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 20, at 2:05, 5:25 & 8 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 21, at 2:05, 5:25 & 8 p.m.; Wed., Feb. 22, at 2:05 p.m.; Thurs., Feb. 23, at 2:05, 5:25 & 8 p.m. • Oscar-nominated Shorts: Animated (NR, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 2:10 & 5:35 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 17, at 1:05, 3 & 7:45 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 18, at 4 & 6:05 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 19, at 1:05 & 3 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 20, at 2:10 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 21, at 2:10 & 5:35 p.m.; Wed., Feb. 22, at 2:10 & 5:35 p.m.; Thurs., Feb. 23, at 2:10 & 5:35 p.m. • Oscar-nominated Shorts: Live Action (NR, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 7:15 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 17, at 5 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 18, at 8:05 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 19, at 5 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 21, at 7:15 p.m.; Wed., Feb. 22, at 7:15 p.m.; Thurs., Feb. 23, at 7:15 p.m. • 20th Century Women (R, 2017) Fri., Feb. 17, at 1:10, 3:40, 6:10 & 8:40 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 18, at 1:10, 3:40, 6:10 & 8:40 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 19, at 1:10, 3:40 & 6:10 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 20, at 2, 5:30 & 8:05 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 21, at 2, 5:30 & 8:05 p.m.; Wed., Feb. 22, at 2, 5:30 & 8:05 p.m.; Thurs., Feb. 23, at 2, 5:30 & 8:05 p.m. • Oscar-nominated Shorts: Documentary (NR, 2016) Sat., Feb. 18, at 12:45 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 20, at 5:45 p.m. WILTON TOWN HALL 40 Main St., Wilton, 654-3456, wiltontownhalltheatre.com • Fences (PG-13, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m. • Moonlight (R, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m. • Hacksaw Ridge (R, 2016) Fri., Feb. 17, through Thurs., Feb. 23, at 7:30 p.m.; additional screening Sun., Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. • Oscar-nominated Shorts: Live Action, Animated and Documentary (NR, 2016) Fri.,

Feb. 17, through Thurs., Feb. 23, at 7:30 p.m.; additional screening Sun., Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. • The Front Page (1931) Sat., Feb. 18, at 4:30 p.m., free admission, donations to charity MANCHESTER CITY LIBRARY 405 Pine St., Manchester, 6246550, manchester.lib.nh.us; some films at the West Branch, 76 Main St., Manchester, 6246560 • The Secret Life of Pets (PG, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 1 p.m. • Angry Birds (PG, 2016) Wed., Feb. 22,at 1 p.m. NEW HAMPSHIRE TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 31 College Drive, Sweeney Auditorium, 03301, 271-6484, ext. 4115, nhti.edu, nhstudentfilm.com • The Thoughts That Once We Had (NR, 2015) Fri., Feb. 17, at 7 p.m. ETZ HAYIM SYNAGOGUE 1 ½ Hood Road, Derry, etzhayim.org, socialaction@etzhayim. org • Denial (PG-13, 2016) Sat., Feb. 18, at 7 p.m. NASHUA PUBLIC LIBRARY NPL Theater, 2 Court St., Nashua, 589-4611, nashualibrary.org • James and the Giant Peach (PG, 1996) Sat., Feb. 18, at 2 p.m. • Queen of Katwe (PG, 2016) Tues., Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. RIVER STREET THEATRE 6 River St., Jaffrey, theparktheatre.org, 532-8888 • Miles Ahead (R, 2015) Thurs.Sat., Feb. 18-18, at 5:30 & 7:45 p.m. • Ernest & Celestine (PG, 2012) Sat., Feb. 18, at 10:30 a.m. • Francefonia (documentary, 2015) Sun., Feb. 19, at 2 p.m. • Letters to Jackie: Remembering President Kennedy (documentary, 2013) Mon., Feb. 20, at 2 p.m. • City Lights (1931) Tues., Feb. 21, at 5:30 & 7:45 p.m.

PETERBOROUGH PLAYERS THEATER 55 Hadley Road, Peterborough, 924-9344, peterboroughplayers. org • Hangmen (National Theatre) Sun., Feb. 19, at 1 p.m. PETERBOROUGH COMMUNITY THEATRE 6 School St., Peterborough, pctmovies.com • La La Land (PG-13, 2016) Feb. 16-Feb. 23, Wed., Sat., Sun. at 2:30 & 7 p.m., Thurs. & Fri. at 7 p.m. JAFFREY WOMAN’S CLUB 33 Main St., Jaffrey; contact theparktheatre.org, 432-8888 • Passfire (documentary, 2016) Sat., Feb. 18, at 1 p.m., fundraiser for Park Theatre THE MUSIC HALL 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth, 436-2400, themusichall.org, Some films are screened at Music Hall Loft, 131 Congress St., Portsmouth • Elle (R, 2016) Thurs., Feb. 16, at 7 p.m. • Oscar-nominated Shorts: Animated Fri., Feb. 17, at 7 p.m. • Oscar-nominated shorts: Live Action Sat., Feb. 18, at 7 p.m. • Oscar-nominated shorts: Documentary Sun., Feb. 19, at 7 p.m. • No Man’s Land (National Theatre) Sun., Feb. 19, at 1 p.m. • Double Indemnity (1944) Tues., Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. • Julieta (R, 2016) Tues., Feb. 21, at 7 p.m.; Wed., Feb. 22, at 7 p.m. • Janapar (documentary, 2012) Thurs., Feb. 23, at 7 p.m.

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


111277 HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 59


NITE Road tested

Americana duo Strangled Darlings play Shaskeen

By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

• Family band: Weird pop funsters Zanois top a five-act show with openers Dwarf Cannon, Zwei, Hometown Eulogy and the Baja Blasters. The Manchester dadand-sons trio is kinetic and irreverent, with a musical style ranging from Zappa-esque to prog-rock to the Jackson Five – they consider the latter a genre, which explains much about the band’s sensibilities. Go Thursday, Feb. 16, 8 p.m., Bungalow Bar & Grill, 333 Valley St., Manchester. Tickets are $5 – see rtinyurl.com/jr4roc6. • Love laughs: A Valentine’s-themed evening of comedy dubbed The Love Project features members of the Laughta in New Hampsha School of Comedy performing sketches. Among the comics in the SNL-inspired show are Greg Boggis, who teaches the workshop, and founder Doris Ballard, along with Josh Hardy and tribute artist Seraphim A.V D’Andrea. Go Friday, Feb. 17, 7:30 p.m., New England College, 62 Main St., Concord. Ticket are $10 – reserve at contact@nodoproductions.com or 496-4966. • Twofer time: It’s a danceable double bill with Bella’s Bartok, a band known for wildly energetic live shows that’s been likened to the Moulin Rouge house band fronted by Salvador Dali and Toulouse Lautrec, and Alchemystics, one of the region’s liveliest reggae and roots rock bands. The latter often injects politically charged hip-hop into its set, making it a fitting band for the times. Go Saturday, Feb. 18, 8 p.m., (21+) Stone Church, 5 Granite St., Newmarket. Tickets $10/$12 at stonechurhrocks.com. 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.

By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

The music of Strangled Darlings is filled with echoes of the past. Tom Verlaine and Television at CBGB — on mandolin instead of guitar — or Dr. John night tripping through tunes about gris-gris and gilded splinters. There are hints of cannibals and ghosts of the Civil War; fitting for a band with a name inspired by William Faulkner, a most Southern writer. George Veech is the singer, picker and chief songwriter for Strangled Darlings; he’s anchored by Jess Anderly on rhythm and harmony. Veech offers a more contemporary vision of the duo’s born-onthe-bayou sound. “There is a backstory to these songs,” he wrote in a recent email exchange. “They are characters in a little town that appears out of the smog and Facebook posts of modern ennui.” Veech and Anderly met in 2009 over a duet of Prince’s “Pussy Control” at a party and formed a band soon after. In 2013, they left their bandmates and home base of Portland, Oregon, to tour the country in a 20-foot RV. Last year, they found a house in Vermont that was enticing enough to make them park for a while. “After two years of trying to understand what it means to be a touring independent music provider, now we’ve got the time to actually create new material,” Veech said by phone while driving north after a swing through the South that hit Florida, the Carolinas and Maryland. “That’s the only way Strangled Darlings When: Friday, Feb. 17, 9 p.m. Where: Shaskeen Pub, 909 Elm St., Manchester More: strangleddarlings.com

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Strangled Darlings. Courtesy photo.

you can survive as far as I can tell. You can’t cut new material and tape ideas in a Wal-Mart parking lot.” Their latest album, Boom Stomp King, is a swampy acoustic groovefest. Highlights include herky-jerky leadoff track “Neil Armstrong” and “Kill Yourself,” which was written after a photo shoot inspired a T-shirt. It doesn’t mean what you think it does, Veech said. “If the song is about anything, it’s that shopping won’t really make you happy and that one should take care not to get too full of hot air because it usually won’t exit your body as a burp.” Veech shrugs off occasional comparisons to rootsy duos like Shovels and Rope. “Listen man, if I hike my skirt up and nobody stops, that’s a problem,” he said. “Once I can afford to get pissed off about being compared to an indie famous malefemale duo playing stringed instruments and drums while yelling a bit off key, I’ll let you know. But you’ll probably have to talk to my agent at that point, and I will have a

very cranky agent.” A guitarist who switched to mandolin because it travels easier,Veech is a latecomer to the music-making trade. “It was like a friend who turns out to be a girlfriend in a movie,” he said. “I was always interested and pretended to be a rock star with my brothers when I was a kid; then 10 years ago, I lived in South Africa for a year. For some reason being in a different country freed me up to actually do it.” His influences began with Led Zeppelin and meandered through blues, early 1980s Police records and King Ad Rock. “Finally, Tom Waits and the Pogues made alcohol and depression make sense,” Veech said. “But all that was before weed; really, I wasn’t a musician before that.” Though he lived in Burlington a long time ago, Vermont is a different experience this time around; a far cry from the Pacific Northwest, and happily so. “I was in the middle of northeast Portland, which is all hip coffee shops and cocktails, and now it’s an hour to get anywhere,” Veech said. “Now that I’m in my 40s, just Jess and I up there is perfect timing for the next stage of our creative process. The fact that it’s freezing cold adds to the drama.” Asked where the new songs he and Anderly are developing are coming from creatively, Veech stiffens. “I wish I could answer that, but that’s what songs are for.” he said. “Mostly I think they’re inspired by daily attention to music practice while listening to too much news on the radio. … The recent presidential election has led me to realize that words are spells, and words are power. And I sort of love that. You can have your guns, bitches.”

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VOTE

AT hippopress.com

What's your favorite Pizza, Hiking trail, workout spot and bakery? It's time to celebrate the best.

Voting Now

Wednesday, February 1st through Tuesday, February 28th No national chains, please — this is about the people and places unique to southern New Hampshire. Voting will be conducted online only. Go to hippopress.com and look for the “Hippo Best of 2017” button to link to the survey. Online ballots must be completed by 11:59 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 28. Only one online ballot will be accepted from each computer and only ballots with votes in at least 15 categories will be counted. 112588 HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 61


ROCKANDROLLCROSSWORDS.com BY TODD SANTOS

Star Power Across 1. Eagles “Swear I’m gonna find you __ __ these nights” (3,2) 6. What functioning star will do w/ habit 10. Boston ‘__ __ I’ll Never Be’ (1,3) 14. Icon Ross

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46. What Mick & Bianca did 48. “While you __ __ chance, take it” (3,1) 49. Everything But The Girl’s ‘Strings’ tie this chef’s attire 52. Emmett of Triumph 54. Country guy Tex to grandson Jason Ritter 57. Welsh rockers __ For A Friend 61. Tori Amos ‘Caught A __ Sneeze’ 62. ‘07 Spoon album for a baby? (2,2,2,2,2) 64. Megastars get these on charts 65. Band, for one 66. Corey Hart hit ‘__ Surrender’ 67. Star will tour from east to this 68. Producer/Chic guitarist Rodgers 69. Might have to do dirty ones, to get backstage Down

1. Sweaty show “side-effect” CAT SCRATCH PUZZLE

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2. When Dolly Parton clocked in 3. What star does at fancy restaurant 4. Sam Cooke ‘Bring It __ Me’ (2,4,2) 5. Kind of ‘King’, to Queen 6. Mama of Mamas & Papas 7. Yoko that broke up Beatles, to some 8. Dinosaur Jr ‘__ Song’ off ‘Bug’ 9. Iconic U2 guitarist 10. Like sudden cancellation 11. Arizona band, oddly enough 12. ‘Insensitive’ Jann 13. Huge mansion and fast cars are some, for rich stars

18. Influential rockers Big __ 22. Love Is Here __ __ (2,4) 25. 80s ‘Heart And Soul’ Brits 26. Careers have them, perhaps 27. Doors “And our love become a funeral __” 29. Stars have a house in the country and an apartment here 30. Rush ‘__ __ Of Hands’ (1,4) 31. Uncle Tupelo spinoff __ Volt 33. Teen idol Donny 35. REO Speedwagon ‘__ With Me’ 36. Lifehouse ‘Who We Are’ hit ‘First __’ 37. City Italian stars play 38. ‘Watermark’ singer 40. Alice In Chains ‘Got Me Wrong’ EP 41. ‘12 Lionel Richie album 45. Truthful Verve Pipe song? 47. Nine Inch Nails ‘The Perfect __’ 49. Like luminous concert feeling 50. Country/folky ‘Common Sense’ John 51. Yelp user does it to venue (w/”it”) 53. Bon Jovi ‘__ __ Out Of Love’ (2,3) 55. What paranoid stars will get for protection (1,3) 56. Chili Peppers ‘__ California’ 57. Danish ‘Love’ heavy metalers 58. Great review 59. Like old star that still tours 60. Famous metal drummer Ulrich 63. ‘Bat Macumba’ Gilberto

31. Uncle Tupelo spinoff __ Volt 33. Teen idol Donny 35. REO Speedwagon '__ With Me' 36. Lifehouse 'Who We Are' hit 'First __' 37. City Italian stars play 38. 'Watermark' singer 40. Alice In Chains 'Got Me Wrong' EP 41. '12 Lionel Richie album 45. Truthful Verve Pipe song? 47. Nine Inch Nails 'The Perfect __' 49. Like luminous concert feeling 50. Country/folky 'Common Sense' John 51. Yelp user does it to venue (w/"it") 53. Bon Jovi '__ __ Out Of Love' (2,3) 55. What paranoid stars will get for protection (1,3) 56. Chili Peppers '__ California' 57. Danish 'Love' heavy metalers 58. Great review 59. Like old star that still tours 60. Famous metal drummer Ulrich

63. 'Bat Macumba' Gilberto HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 62 © 2017 Todd Santos

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River’s Pub 76 Derry St 880-8676 JD Chaser’s 2B Burnham Rd 886-0792 Nan King 222 Central St. 882-1911 SoHo 49 Lowell Rd 889-6889

Manchester A&E Cafe 1000 Elm St. 578-3338 Amoskeag Studio 250 Commercial St. 315-9320 Breezeway Pub 14 Pearl St. 621-9111 Penuche’s Ale House Amherst East Hampstead Millie’s Tavern British Beer Company 6 Pleasant St. 228-9833 Pasta Loft LaBelle Winery 17 L St. 967-4777 Laconia 1071 S. Willow St. Pit Road Lounge 345 Rte 101 672-9898 220 E. Main St. 378-0092 North Beach Bar & Anthony’s Pier 232-0677 388 Loudon Road Grille 931 Ocean Blvd. 263 Lakeside Ave. Bungalow Bar & Grille 226-0533 Auburn Epping 967-4884 366-5855 333 Valley St. Red Blazer Auburn Pitts Holy Grail Old Salt Baja Beach Club 518-8464 72 Manchester St. 167 Rockingham Road 64 Main St. 679-9559 409 Lafayette Rd. 89 Lake St. 524-0008 Cactus Jack’s 224-4101 622-6564 Telly’s 926-8322 Broken Spoke Saloon 782 South Willow St. Tandy’s Top Shelf 235 Calef Hwy 679-8225 Ron’s Landing 627-8600 1 Eagle Sq. 856-7614 Bedford Tortilla Flat 379 Ocean Blvd 929-2122 1072 Watson Rd 866-754-2526 Central Ale House True Brew Barista Bedford Village Inn 1-11 Brickyard Sq Savory Square Bistro Faro Italian Grille 72 23 Central St. 660-2241 3 Bicentennial Sq. 2 Olde Bedford Way 734-2725 32 Depot Sq 926-2202 Endicott St. 527-8073 City Sports Grille 225-2776 472-2001 Popovers Sea Ketch 127 Ocean Fratello’s 216 Maple St. 625-9656 Copper Door 11 Brickyard Sq 734-4724 Blvd. 926-0324 799 Union Ave. 528-2022 Club ManchVegas 15 Leavy Drive 488-2677 Contoocook Stacy Jane’s Covered Bridge Shorty’s Epsom 9 Ocean Blvd. 929-9005 Holy Grail of the Lakes 50 Old Granite St. 12 Veterans Square 222-1677 Cedar St. 746-5191 206 Rte 101 488-5706 Circle 9 Ranch The Goat 737-3000 Crazy Camel Hookah Farmer’s Market 39 Windymere 736-3111 20 L St. 601-6928 Margate Resort and Cigar Lounge 896 Main St. Belmont Hilltop Pizzeria Wally’s Pub 76 Lake St. 524-5210 245 Maple St. 518-5273 746-3018 Lakes Region Casino 1724 Dover Rd 736-0027 144 Ashworth Ave. Naswa Resort Derryfield Country Club 1265 Laconia Road 926-6954 1086 Weirs Blvd. 625 Mammoth Rd Claremont 267-7778 Exeter 366-4341 623-2880 Taverne on the Square Pimentos Shooters Tavern Hanover Paradise Beach Club Whiskey 20 Rt. 3 DW Hwy 528-2444 2 Pleasant St. 287-4416 69 Water St. 583-4501 Salt Hill Pub 20 Old Granite St. Shooter’s Pub 7 Lebanon St. 676-7855 322 Lakeside Ave. 366-2665 641-2583 Deerfield Boscawen 6 Columbus Ave. Canoe Club Fratello’s Nine Lions Tavern Alan’s 772-3856 27 S. Main St. 643-9660 Patio Garden Lakeside Ave. 155 Dow St. 624-2022 133 N. Main St. 753-6631 4 North Rd 463-7374 Pitman’s Freight Room Foundry Francestown Henniker 94 New Salem St. 50 Commercial St. Derry Bow Toll Booth Tavern Country Spirit 836-1925 Drae Chen Yang Li 740 2nd NH Tpke 262 Maple St. 428-7007 527-0043 Tower Hill Tavern Ignite Bar & Grille 520 South St. 228-8508 14 E Broadway #A 588-1800 Pat’s Peak Sled Pub 264 Lakeside Ave. 100 Hanover St. 494-6225 216-2713 24 Flander’s Road 366-9100 Imago Dei Halligan Tavern Bristol Gilford 888-728-7732 Weirs Beach Lobster 123 Hanove St. Back Room at the Mill 32 W. Broadway Ellacoya Barn & Grille Pound Jewel 965-3490 2 Central St. 744-0405 2667 Lakeshore Road Hillsborough 72 Endicott St. 366-2255 61 Canal St. 819-9336 Purple Pit 293-8700 Mama McDonough’s Karma Hookah & 28 Central Sq. 744-7800 Dover Patrick’s 5 Depot St. 680-4148 Lebanon Cigar Bar 7th Settlement Brewery 18 Weirs Road 293-0841 Tooky Mills Rumor Mill Salt Hill Pub 1077 Elm St. 647-6653 50 S Main St, 217-0971 47 Washington St. 9 Depot St. 2 West Park St. 448-4532 KC’s Rib Shack 373-1001 Goffstown 464-6700 837 Second St. 627-RIBS Asia Concord Village Trestle Turismo Midnight Rodeo (Yard) 42 Third St. 742-9816 Barley House 25 Main St. 497-8230 55 Henniker St. 680-4440 Londonderry Coach Stop Tavern 1211 S. Mammoth Rd Cara Irish Pub 132 N. Main 228-6363 176 Mammoth Rd 623-3545 11 Fourth St. 343-4390 Hampton CC Tomatoes Hooksett 437-2022 Stark Brewing Company Dover Brick House 209 Fisherville Rd Ashworth By The Sea Asian Breeze Stumble Inn 500 Commercial St. 2 Orchard St. 749-3838 295 Ocean Blvd. 753-4450 1328 Hooksett Rd 20 Rockingham Rd 625-4444 Fury’s Publick House Cheers 926-6762 621-9298 432-3210 Murphy’s Taproom 1 Washington St. 17 Depot St. 228-0180 Bernie’s Beach Bar New England’s Tap Whippersnappers 494 Elm St. 644-3535 617-3633 Granite 73 Ocean Blvd 926-5050 House Grille 44 Nashua Rd 434-2660 Penuche’s 96 Pleasant St. 227-9000 Sonny’s Tavern Boardwalk Inn & Cafe 1292 Hooksett Rd 96 Hanover St. 626-9830 83 Washington St. Hermanos 139 Ocean Blvd. 929-7400 782-5137 Loudon Portland Pie Company 742-4226 11 Hills Ave. 224-5669 Breakers at Ashworth Hungry Buffalo 786 Elm St. 622-7437 Top of the Chop Makris 295 Ocean Blvd. 926-6762 Hudson 58 Rte 129 798-3737 Salona Bar & Grill 1 Orchard St. 740-0006 Breakers By the Sea 354 Sheep Davis Road AJ’s Sports Bar 128 Maple St. 225-7665 409 Ocean Blvd 926-7702 11 Tracy Lane 718-1102 624-4020

Shaskeen 909 Elm St. 625-0246 Shorty’s 1050 Bicentennial Drive 625-1730 South Side Tavern 1279 S Willow St. 935-9947 Strange Brew Tavern 88 Market St. 666-4292 Thrifty’s Soundstage 1015 Candia Road 603-518-5413 Wild Rover 21 Kosciuszko St. 669-7722

River Casino 53 High St. 881-9060 Boston Billiard Club 55 Northeastern Blvd. 943-5630 Burton’s Grill 310 Daniel Webster Highway 888-4880 Country Tavern 452 Amherst St. 889-5871 Dolly Shakers 38 East Hollis St. 577-1718 Fody’s Tavern 9 Clinton St. 577-9015 Fratello’s Italian Grille Mason 194 Main St. Marty’s Driving Range 889-2022 96 Old Turnpike Rd Haluwa Lounge 878-1324 Nashua Mall 883-6662 Killarney’s Irish Pub Meredith 9 Northeastern Blvd. Giuseppe’s Ristorante 888-1551 312 DW Hwy 279-3313 O’Shea’s 449 Amherst St. 943-7089 Merrimack Peddler’s Daughter Homestead 48 Main St. 821-7535 641 DW Hwy 429-2022 Portland Pie Company Jade Dragon 14 Railroad Sq 882-7437 515 DW Hwy 424-2280 Riverwalk Pacific Fusion 35 Railroad Sq 578-0200 356 DW Hwy 424-6320 Shorty’s Tortilla Flat 48 Gusabel Ave. 882-4070 594 Daniel Webster Stella Blu Hwy 262-1693 70 E. Pearl St. 578-5557 Thirsty Turtle Milford 8 Temple St. 402-4136 J’s Tavern 63 Union Square 554-1433 New Boston Lefty’s Lanes Molly’s Tavern 244 Elm St. 554-8300 35 Mont Vernon Rd Pasta Loft 487-2011 241 Union Square 672-2270 Newbury Shaka’s Bar & Grill Goosefeathers Pub 11 Wilton Rd 554-1224 Mt. Sunapee 763-3500 Tiebreakers at Salt Hill Pub Hampshire Hills 1407 Rt 103 763-2667 50 Emerson Rd 673-7123 Union Coffee Co. New Castle 42 South St. 554-8879 Wentworth By The Sea 588 Wentworth Rd Moultonborough 422-7322 Castle in the Clouds 455 Old Mountain Road New London 478-5900 Flying Goose 40 Andover Road Nashua 526-6899 110 Grill 27 Trafalgar Sq. 943-7443 Newington 5 Dragons Paddy’s 29 Railroad Sq. 578-0702 27 International Drive 430-9450

City Sports Grille: DJ Dave Fratello’s: Jazz Night Manchvegas: Open Acoustic Jam w/ Jim Devlin Gilford Lebanon Penuche’s: Dark Roots Patrick’s: Peter Lawlor / Steve Salt hill: Celtic Open Session Shaskeen: Scalawag Grill Shorty’s: Clint Lapointe Schuster’s: Dan The Muzak Man Londonderry Strange Brew: QuickFire Coach Stop: Brad Bosse Whiskey’s 20: DJs Shawn White/ Boscawen Dover Hampton Ryan Nichols/Mike Mazz Manchester Alan’s: John Pratte Fury’s Publick House: Truffle CR’s: Don Severance Bungalow: Zanois/Dwarf Can- Wild Rover: Peter Higgins Duo Claremont Hanover non/Zwei; Hometown Eulogy/ Meredith Taverne on the Square: Colin Epping Canoe Club: Cyn Barrette Trio Baja Blasters Giuseppe’s: Joel Cage Axwell Telly’s: Tim Theriaullt Salt hill Pub: Irish Trad’ Session Central Ale House: Jonny Randy Miller/Roger Kahle Friday Blues Thursday, Feb. 16 Concord Auburn Common Man: Holly Furlone Auburn Pitts: Open Jam w/ Granite: CJ Poole Duo Gordy and Diane Pettipas Hermanos: Richard Gardzina Penuche’s Ale House: Dopamine Bedford True Brew: Dusty Gray Open Copper Door: Tinder Box Original

Exeter Station 19: Thursday Night Live

Hillsborough Turismo: Line Dancing

Merrimack Homestead: Ryan Williamson Milford Union Coffee: Frank History with Dave Palance Nashua Agave Azul: DJ K-Wil Ladies Night Country Tavern: Kyle Nickerson Fratello’s: Kim Riley Riverwalk Cafe: The Fritz w. Harsh Armadillo

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 63


Newmarket Riverworks 164 Main St. 659-6119 Stone Church 5 Granite St. 659-7700 Three Chimneys 17 Newmarket Rd. 868-7800 Newport Salt Hill Pub 58 Main St. 863-7774 Peterborough Harlow’s Pub 3 School St. 924-6365 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

105483

Portsmouth Blue Mermaid Island 409 The Hill 427-2583 British Beer Company 103 Hanover St. 501-0515 Cafe Nostimo 72 Mirona Rd. 436-3100

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 433-1331 Hilton Garden Inn 100 High St. 431-1499 Lazy Jacks 58 Ceres St. 294-0111 Martingale Wharf 99 Bow St. 431-0901 Oar House 55 Ceres St. 436-4025 Portsmouth Book & Bar 40 Pleasant St. 427-9197 Portsmouth Gas Light 64 Market St. 430-9122 Press Room 77 Daniel St. 431-5186 Red Door 107 State St. 373-6827 Redhook Brewery 1 Redhook Way 430-8600 Ri Ra Irish Pub 22 Market Sq 319-1680 Rudi’s 20 High St. 430-7834 Rusty Hammer 49 Pleasant St. 319-6981 Thirsty Moose 21 Congress St. 427-8645 Raymond Cork n’ Keg 4 Essex Drive 244-1573

Shorty’s: Austin Pratt

James Fitzgerald, MD

Who says it’s hard to find a good primary care doctor?

Lydia Bennett, MD

Seabrook Castaways 209 Ocean Blvd 760-7500 Chop Shop 920 Lafayette Rd 760-7706

Belmont Lakes Region Casino: DJ Mark

Bedford

Doctors Rosenbaum, Fitzgerald and Bennett have joined Derry Medical Center at Bedford, and welcome you to join the practice! • Convenient location: 160 South River Road, Bedford, NH (at the corner of Meeting House Road)

Seabrook Chop Shop: Spent Fuel

• Patients can to use any local health system for both inpatient & specialty care

Weare Stark House Guyer Solo

• Accepting most insurance plans • Evening hours: Mon-Thurs 8:00 am-8:00 pm Fri 8:00 am-5:00 pm

Tavern:

2/6/17 2:51 PM

Sunapee Sunapee Coffee House Rte. 11 Lower Main St. 229-1859 Suncook Olympus Pizza 42 Allenstwon Rd. 485-5288 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

Windham Common Man 88 Range Rd 898-0088 Jonathon’s Lounge Park Place Lanes, Route 28 800-892-0568 Red’s Tavern 22 Haverhill Dr. 437-7251

Epping Holy Grail: Matt Gelanis Popovers: Karen Grenier Telly’s: Gardner Berry Gilford Patrick’s: Matt Langley & Andre Balazs Goffstown Village Trestle: Lester & Knox Duo Hampton Community Oven: Derek Bergman CR’s: Don Severance Logan’s Run: Radioactive Savory Square: Dave Gerard The Goat: Rob Benton Wally’s Pub: Beneath The Sheets

Hanover Canoe Club: Tim Utt & Barbara Contoocook Covered Bridge: Poor Howard Blaisdell Jesse’s: Rick Clogston Stith Salt Hill Pub: Kick-off to St. Lisa Derry Patrick’s Day w/ Builder of the House Coffee Factory: Dave LaCroix

Windham Common Man: WhiteSteer duo

603-537-1300 www.DerryMedicalCenter.com

Old Rail Pizza Co. 6 Main St. 841-7152

West Lebanon Salt Hill Pub 5 Airport Rd 298-5566

Somersworth Hideout Grill at the Oaks 100 Hide Away Place 692-6257 Kelley’s Row 417 Route 108 692-2200

Newmarket Stone Church: Irish Music w/ Boscawen Jordan Tirrell-Wysocki & Jim Alan’s: Clint Lapointe Prendergast Bridgewater Peterborough Bridgewater Inn: Shameless Harlow’s: Bluegrass Night La Mia Casa: Soul Repair Claremont Taverne on the Square: Jim Plaistow Hollis Racks: Rock Jam w/ Dave Thompson Concord Area 23: Evidence Lies Portsmouth Pit Road Lounge: Talkin’ Smack Dolphin Striker: Radioactive Red Blazer: No music for 2017 Fat Belly’s: DJ Flex Tandy’s: DJ Iceman Streetz Press Room: Ervin Dhimo Trio (105.5 JYY)

112989

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16ad_5x5.45_020617.indd - 22, 2017 | PAGE1 64 DMC_Bedford doc_HIPPO

Salem Black Water Grill 43 Pelham Rd 328-9013 Jocelyn’s Lounge 355 S Broadway 870-0045 Sayde’s Restaurant 136 Cluff Crossing 890-1032

Barrington Onset Pub: Chuck N John

New London Flying Goose: Catie Curtis

Daniel Rosenbaum, MD

Rochester Gary’s 38 Milton Rd 335-4279 Governor’s Inn 78 Wakefield St. 332-0107 Lilac City Grille 103 N. Main St. 332-3984 Revolution Tap Room 61 N Main St. 244-3022 Radloff’s 38 N. Main St. 948-1073 Smokey’s Tavern 11 Farmington 330-3100

Dover Cara: Club Night w/ DJ Shawnny O Friday, Feb. 17 Fury’s Publick House: Van Auburn Burens Auburn Pitts: Outta Bounds Top of the Chop: Funkadelic Auburn Tavern: Boo Boo Fridays Groove

Henniker Sled Pub: Ryan Williamson Hooksett Asian Breeze: Off Duty Angels


NITE MUSIC THIS WEEK Laconia Whiskey Ground

Barrel:

Common

Lebanon Salt Hill Pub: Conniption Fits Londonderry Coach Stop: Kieran McNally Pipe Dream Brewing: Jen Whitmore Manchester Bungalow: Powder Keg’s Record Release Show City Sports Grille: DJ Dave Derryfield: Last Laugh Fratello’s: Paul Luff Jewel: Metal New England Murphy’s Taproom: Facedown Penuche’s: Trichomes, Swimmer Shaskeen: Strangled Darlings Strange Brew: Erik “Fingers Ray” Gustafson Whiskey’s 20: DJs Jason Spivak & Sammy Smoove Wild Rover: Fatbunny

Peterborough Harlow’s: DeadBeat

Contoocook Covered Bridge: Glenn Leathers

Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: The Brickyard Blues Band Grill 28: Jim Gallant Martingale Wharf: Michael Troy & Craig Tramack Oar House: Bob Arens Portsmouth Book & Bar: Soggy Po Boys Portsmouth Gaslight: DJ Koko/Kevin Burt/RC Thomas Press Room: Lonesome Lunch w/Dave Talmage/Mallet Brothers Band Red Door: Joe Bermudez Ri Ra: Free Stones Rudi’s: Duke Thirsty Moose: Cover Story

Deerfield Nine Lions Tavern: Opined Few

Rochester Radloff’s: Dancing Madly Backwards Duo Smokey’s Tavern: Tom Emerson

Meredith Giuseppe’s: Michael Bourgeois

Seabrook Chop Shop: Overdrive

Merrimack Homestead: Steve Tolley Merrimack Biergarten: Ted & Rosemarie

Sunapee Sunapee Coffeehouse: Tojano

Milford Tiebreakers: Amanda Cote Nashua Country Tavern: Charlie Christos Fratello’s Italian Grille: Marc Apostolides Haluwa: Bad Medicine Peddler’s Daughter: 3Rd Left Riverwalk Cafe: Debussy aFire Stella Blu: Wooden Soul Thirsty Turtle: Farenheit Friday - DJ D-Original New Boston Molly’s: The Hallorans/John Chouinard Newbury Salt Hill Pub: About Gladys Newmarket Riverworks: George Acoustic Duo Stone Church: James Montgomery & Friends

Belli

Newport Salt hill Pub: Dave Bundza

Zak

Warner The Local: Walker Smith Weare Stark House Tavern: Amanda Cote Saturday, Feb. 18 Auburn Auburn Tavern: Barry Brealy Barrington Onset Pub: Sheepdip Bedford Shorty’s: Joe Sambo Belmont Lakes Region Casino: Red Sky Mary Boscawen Alan’s: Sean Coleman Concord Hermanos: Andrew Greene Penuche’s Ale House: Amorphous Pit Road Lounge: Day Janiero Tandy’s: DJ Iceman Streetz (105.5 JYY)

Dover Cara: Club Night w/ DJ Shawnny O Fury’s Publick House: Grande

El

Epping Holy Grail: Rueben Kincade Telly’s: Joe McDonald Gilford Patrick’s: Tim Theriault’s Tribute to The Beatles Schuster’s: Dan The Muzak Man Goffstown Village Trestle: Dan Morgan Band Hampton Ron’s Landing: Karen Grenier The Goat: Searching for Clarity Wally’s Pub: Roots of CreationHalfway to Bernie’s Party Hanover Salt Hill Pub: B-3 Brotherhood Henniker Sled Pub: Nick’s Other Band Laconia Pitman’s Freight Room: Swing Dance - Tall Granite Big Band Whiskey Barrel: Stefanie Jasmine Band

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Antiques, Collectibles Pottery, Jewelry, Toys, Furniture, Industrial items, Work benches, etc.. Buying locally for almost 30 years

For more information call Donna

From Out of the Woods Antique Center

624-8668

465 Mast Rd Goffstown NH 102061

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COMEDY THIS WEEK AND BEYOND

Manchester Shaskeen: Amy Tee/ Headliners: Carl Yard Ian Clark Palace Theatre: Frank Santos Jr. Merrimack Pacific Fusion: Wednesday, Feb. 22 Comedy on Purpose Manchester Alana Susko Murphy’s: Laugh Free Or Die Open Mic

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 65


NH beer club

monthly meetings

Feb. 20th featuring Rockingham Brewery

Sample Rockingham Brewery Beers Enjoy delicious paired food • $10 of every ticket donated to charity!

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Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: Chris Guzikowski Cafe Nostimo: James Gilmore Dolphin Striker: Rythm Method Grill 28: Tony Mack Band Hilton Garden: A J Edwards Martingale Wharf: Peter Black Oar House: Don Severance Portsmouth Book & Bar: Susie Burke and David Surette Portsmouth Gaslight: DJ Koko/Tim Gurshin/Brad Bosse Press Room: Press Room Jazz Lunch Red Door: Breazy Ri Ra: Cover Story Rudi’s: Mike Sink Thirsty Moose: Avenue

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1-DAYPAYMENT.1-800-371-1136 WANTS TO PURCHASE MINERALS AND OTHER OIL AND GAS INTERESTS. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201

Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.

111961

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 67


JONESIN’ CROSSWORDS BY MATT JONES

“Exaggeration” — way more than necessary Across 1 Contacts electronically, in a way 4 They’re the result of extracted genes 8 Chunks of fairway 14 Buck’s counterpart 15 “___ that a kick in the pants?” 16 Hall of Fame quarterback Johnny

17 “Friends” costar Courteney 18 Falco of “Nurse Jackie” 19 Kitchen protectors 20 Theme park chain, grossly exaggerated? 23 French realist painter Bonheur 24 “Conjunction Junction”

conjunction 25 Chef DiSpirito 28 End of many failed ‘90s businesses? 31 Autumn mo. 33 “The Fault in ___ Stars” 34 “Wayne’s World” actress Carrere 35 Feeling of amazement 36 Caricatured 37 Morris’s favorite cat food, wildly exaggerated? 41 Green dip, for short 42 Tats 43 Eden matriarch 44 Adjective for 2017 (but not 2018) 45 Enjoy brunch, for instance 46 Rabbit relative? 50 “Sons of Anarchy” extra 52 For emus, it’s greenish

2/9

55 Negative in Nuremberg 56 “Gone with the Wind” plantation, insanely exaggerated? 60 Duke University city 62 “___ Jury” (Spillane detective novel) 63 Architect I.M. ___ 64 Beezus’s sister 65 Group led by Master Splinter, initially 66 “Wow,” when texting 67 Like beer or bread dough 68 They may have polar bears and giraffes 69 Why the exaggeration? Because it’s this number raised to the nth power

Down 1 It usually includes a photo 2 Cow sound in “Old MacDonald” 3 Like some illegal hiring practices 4 “Mozart in the Jungle” star ___ Garcia Bernal 5 Computer music format 6 Big Mac ingredient 7 “Mad Men” pool member 8 Twofold 9 To a certain extent 10 Leo follower 11 Doctor’s ear-examining tool 12 Camel tone 13 Draft lottery org., once Confidential No up-front fees We know what it’s worth Local 35 year experience

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21 Milk-related 22 “Eh, I’m not buying it” look 26 Helps with lines 27 Chicago airport letters 29 Contents of a cruet 30 Sasha’s sister 32 “E! News” subject 35 Astronaut affirmative 36 Johnson & Johnson skin care brand 37 Car on the Autobahn 38 Result of evil acts, supposedly 39 “___ Inside” (computer slogan) 40 Apple Chief Design Officer Jony ___ 41 One of the Bluth brothers on “Arrested Development” 45 Given to traveling 47 Drink container 48 “Black ___” (historic 1961 book) 49 Lieutenant’s underling 51 Community character 53 Glamor partner 54 Controversial naval base in Cuba, informally 57 “If ___ be so bold ...” 58 “I don’t believe this!” 59 Barclays Center squad 60 Martini preference 61 Abu Dhabi loc.

112794


SIGNS OF LIFE All quotes are from Born A Crime: Sto- way through, you realize it’s not all it’s ries from a South African Childhood, by cracked up to be. A few bites later you’re Trevor Noah, born Feb. 20, 1984. like, Hmm, there’s a lot wrong with this. Then you’re done, you miss it like crazy, Capricorn (Dec. 22 – Jan. 19) For and you go back for more. us, the ultimate upgrade was to throw on Step away and really think about it. a slice of cheese. Cheese was always the Cancer (June 21 – July 22) People love thing because it was so expensive. Forget to say, “Give a man a fish, and he’ll eat the gold standard — the hood operated on for a day. Teach a man to fish, and he’ll the cheese standard. Cheese on anything eat for a lifetime.” What they don’t say is, was money. If you’re hosting a party, “And it would be nice if you gave him a serve cheese. If you’re attending a party, fishing rod.” That’s the part of the analobring cheese. gy that’s missing. Work on that. Aquarius (Jan. 20 – Feb. 18) Almost Leo (July 23 – Aug. 22) Babiki was everything that’s ever gone wrong in my so shy that she didn’t talk much to begin life I can trace back to a secondhand car. with, and I was so inept with women that Regular oil changes are worth the expense. I didn’t know how to talk to her. I’d never Pisces (Feb. 19 – March 20) I had a had a girlfriend; I didn’t even know what natural talent for selling to people, but “girlfriend” meant. … I’d been mesmerwithout knowledge and resources, where ized by her beauty and just the idea of her was that going to get me? It’s time to — I didn’t know I was supposed to talk to absorb some knowledge her. You are. Aries (March 21 – April 19) Like the Virgo (Aug. 23 – Sept. 22) I decided I’d perfect love or the perfect unbroken Par- rather be held back with people I liked than mesan cheese swizzle, it’s hard to find the move ahead with people I didn’t know. You perfect pair of jeans. So if you spy them on might like them once you get to know them. someone else, ask for the brand and style. Libra (Sept. 23 – Oct. 22) The minShe’ll be more flattered than annoyed. ute I became somebody, I risked no longer They’re out there. being welcomed as nobody. You can be Taurus (April 20 – May 20) You couldn’t welcomed by anybody and everybody. afford to buy a dozen eggs at a time, but you Scorpio (Oct. 23 – Nov. 21) The hood could buy two eggs because that’s all you has a wonderful sense of community to it needed that morning. You could buy a quar- as well. … The way it works in the hood is ter loaf of bread, a cup of sugar. … People that if any mom asks you to do something, built homes the way the bought eggs: a lit- you have to say yes. … It’s like everyone’s tle at a time. And it worked. your mom, and you’re everyone’s kid. But Gemini (May 21 – June 20) I fell in only if it’s a reasonable request. love with McDonald’s. McDonald’s, to Sagittarius (Nov. 22 – Dec. 21) It would me, tasted like America. McDonald’s is be a whole lot harder for an investment America. You see it advertised and it looks banker to rip off people with subprime amazing. You crave it. You buy it. You take mortgages if he actually had to live with your first bite, and it blows your mind. It’s the people he was ripping off. Take care to even better than you imagined. Then, half- avoid a ripoff. By Dave Green

1 5 9

9

6 2

7

4

6

3

8 7

3

8 9 5 3

Difficulty Level

1 7 9 2/16

2017 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

2 1

9 5 7

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. Last week's puzzle answers are below

Difficulty Level

3 9 7 1 4 8 5 2 6

7 6 4 8 2 1 9 3 5

9 1 3 4 7 5 8 6 2

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On Jan. 31, doctors at Stanley Medical College and Hospital in Chennai, India, removed a live, full-grown cockroach from the nasal cavity of a 42-year-old woman whose nose had been “itchy” earlier in the day. Two hospitals were unable to help her, but at Stanley, Dr. M N Shankar, chief of ear-nose-throat, used an endoscope, forceps, and, for 45 minutes, a suction device because, he said, the roach “didn’t seem to want to come out.” Another doctor on the team noted that they’ve removed beads and similar items from the nasal cavity (demonstrating the splayed-out trespasser in full wingspan), “but not a cockroach, especially not one this large.”

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 70

Zachary Bennett and Karen Nourse have found Manhattan quite affordable, reported the New York Post in January by simply not paying, for six years now, the $4,750 monthly rent on their loft-style apartment in the Chelsea neighborhood, citing New York state’s “loft law,” which they say technically forbids the landlord from collecting. Since the other eight units of their building are “commercial,” the landlord believes it doesn’t need a “residential certificate of occupancy,” but Bennett and Nourse believe the law only exempts buildings with at least two residences, and for some reason, the landlord has obstinately declined to initiate eviction or, until recently, to sue (for back rent, fees, and electricity).

Leading economic indicators

• In 2001, Questcor Pharmaceuticals bought the rights to make Acthar Gel, a hormone injection to treat a rare form of infantile epilepsy, and gradually raised the price from $40 a vial to $28,000 a vial. The British company Mallinckrodt bought Questcor in 2014 and apparently figured the vials were still too cheap, raising the price to $34,000. However, the Federal Trade Commission noticed that Mallinckrodt also during the latter period bought out and closed down the only company manufacturing a similar, cheaper version of the product, thus ensuring that Mallinckrodt had totally cornered the market. In January, the FTC announced that Mallinckrodt agreed to a $100 million settlement of the agency’s charge of illegal anti-competitive practices. (“$100 million” is only slightly more than the price of giving one vial to each infant expected to need it in the next year.) • Precocious: Girl Scout Charlotte McCourt, 11, of South Orange, New Jersey, saw her sales zoom recently when she posted “brutally honest” reviews of the Scouts’ cookies she was selling giving none of them a “10” and labeling some with dour descriptions. She was hoping to sell 300 boxes, but as of the end of January, had registered 16,430. For the record, the best cookie was of course the Samoa, rated 9, but longtime favorites like the Trefoil (“boring”) rated 6 and the Do-Si-Do (“bland”) 5. The new Toffee-tastic was simply a “bleak, flavorless, gluten-free wasteland.”

of the applicant, and animal-rights campaigner Nancy Holten, 42, was rejected in January because townspeople view her as obnoxious, with, said a Swiss People’s Party spokesperson, a “big mouth.” Among Holten’s “sins” was her constant criticism of the country’s hallowed fascination with cowbells that make, according to Holten, “hundred decibel,” “pneumatic drill”-type sounds (though a hit song, “(Don’t Fear) The Reaper,” by the group Blue Oyster Cult, skillfully employed the cowbell before it was satirized in an epic “Saturday Night Live” sketch starring Christopher Walken).

The aristocrats!

In January, Texas district judge Patrick Garcia was charged with misdemeanor disorderly conduct after a dispute outside the courthouse in El Paso. An April trial date was set for Garcia, who was accused of giving the middle finger, in public, to another judge.

Least competent criminal

Not Ready for Prime Time: A suspect pointing a gun attempted a robbery at a laundromat in Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, in February was not immediately identified. (The official reason for not initially identifying him was that, though detained, he had not yet been booked; less likely, perhaps, police might have been trying to spare him embarrassment in that the laundromat’s overnight clerk, a woman named Naou Mor Khantha, had simply taken his gun away “Less cowbell!” from him and shot him three times. He was Applicants for passports in Switzer- hospitalized in serious condition.) Unclear on the concept Visit weirduniverse.net. • Late last year, Oxford University pro- land are evaluated in part by neighbors fessor Joshua Silver accused Britain’s Home Secretary of a “hate” crime merely because the Secretary had made a speech urging that unemployed Britons be given preference for jobs over people recruited from overseas. Silver denounced this “discrimination” against “foreigners” and made a formal complaint to West Midlands police, which, after evaluation, absolved Secretary Amber Rudd but acknowledged that, under the law, the police were required to record the Secretary’s unemployment speech as a “non-crime hate incident.” • The British Medical Association issued a formal caution to its staff in January not to use the term “expectant mothers” when referring to pregnancy because it might offend transgender people. Instead, the Association’s memo (reported by the Daily Telegraph) suggested using “pregnant people.” The BMA acknowledged that a “large majority” of such people are, in fact, “mothers,” but wrote that there may be “intersex” and “trans men” who also could get pregnant.


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PUDDLE OF MUD, SAVING ABEL & TANTRIC Come Clean Tour 2017

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NIGHT OF COMEDY

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CD Release Show Sun., March 5

BLUE OYSTER CULT

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SHAWN MULLINS

Sat., March 25

ALAN DOYLE

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Fri., March 10

Sun., March 26

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GLENGARRY BHOYS S M A L L B AT C H

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SIMON KIRKE of Bad Company

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 71


HIPPO | FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2017 | PAGE 72

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Hippo 02/16/17