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I started telling my story right after I moved to the States as a healing process and therapy. Eighteen years later I am still telling the same story. My hope, of course, was that while I was telling my story, things would get better in the Democratic Republic of the Congo and that the tragic war-torn story of Congolese people, like my own Congo story, would become past tense. My hope was not realized. The atrocities in the Congo continued, which made the urgency of shining a light on it all the more crucial. In the last few weeks some mainstream media have covered some of the atrocities, protests and censorship that are happening today in the Congo. The term of the current president, Joseph Kabila, ended in December 2016, but he has not stepped down. The Democratic Republic of the Congo has a long history of exploiting and mistreating its own people, many of whom are killed and driven out of the country. According to the UN, 6 million people have died there from war-related causes since 1996. The country is blessed and cursed with an abundance of natural resources, including coltan, uranium, diamond, cobalt, copper, gold and zinc. More than 60 percent of the world’s coltan comes from the Congo. This is where the American connection comes in. Coltan is the raw material that goes into making the computer chips and LCD screens in our televisions, iPhones, PlayStations and satellites. Many western governments and corporations have played a role in the outcome of Congolese conflicts in order to secure their interests and exploit its natural resources. Congolese refugees are amongst the largest groups of displaced people in the world. The U.S. government made a commitment back in 2014 to resettle 50,000 Congolese. The few that have had a chance to resettle in America are working hard earning a living to provide a better future for their family here in America and back home. We must bring awareness to the U.S. Congressmen and Congresswomen who are sometimes manipulated by lobbying organizations advocating for their clients. Companies you buy your electronics from depend on the raw materials extracted from the mines of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is time to rise up and advocate for the lives of those who are caught in this destructive cycle, which has been going on for the last 25 years. We need to pressure our government to be on the side of humanity in order to end the worst genocide and holocaust of our time. A daring escape from the Congo led Deo Mwano to a life in Manchester. Mwano was on the cover of the Hippo’s Nov. 17, 2011 issue; you can read the story at hippopress.com, or learn more at deomwano.com.

FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 VOL 18 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 Angie Sykeny asykeny@hippopress.com, Ext. 130 Ryan Lessard rlessard@hippopress.com, Ext. 136 Matt Ingersoll mingersoll@hippopress.com, Ext. 152 Contributors Allison Willson Dudas, Jennifer Graham, Henry Homeyer, Dave Long, Lauren Mifsud, Stefanie Phillips, Eric W. Saeger, Michael Witthaus Listings Arts listings: arts@hippopress.com Inside/Outside listings: listings@hippopress.com Food & Drink listings: food@hippopress.com Music listings: music@hippopress.com

BUSINESS Publisher Jody Reese, Ext. 121 jreese@hippopress.com Associate Publisher Dan Szczesny Associate Publisher Jeff Rapsis, Ext. 123 jrapsis@hippopress.com Production Kristen Lochhead, Tristan Collins, Laura Young, Keenan McCarthy 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

ON THE COVER 12 LET’S GO TO CAMP It’s time to start planning your kids’ summer vacation! Whether you have an athlete, an artist or a kid who wants to do a little bit of everything on your hands, there are camps just for them. Check out our annual guide to find the best fit, and start looking forward to summer fun! ALSO ON THE COVER, Want to hear some live music? Find out where to go for your kind of jams on p. 54. And, it’s time for the Hippo’s annual Best of survey! Voting is now open and runs through Feb. 28 — go to hippopress. com to vote for your favorite people, places and things in southern New Hampshire. See p. 27 for details.

INSIDE THIS WEEK

NEWS & NOTES 4 After-school college prep program; pharmacy rules; PLUS News in Brief. 8 Q&A 9 QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX 10 SPORTS THIS WEEK 26 THE ARTS: 28 THEATER Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike 29 ART Listings for events around town. 30 CLASSICAL Listings for events around town. INSIDE/OUTSIDE: 31 BATTLE GAMES 34 GARDENING GUY Henry Homeyer offers advice on your outdoors. 35 TREASURE HUNT There’s gold in your attic. 36 CAR TALK Automotive advice. CAREERS: 38 ON THE JOB What it’s like to be a... FOOD: 40 BROOKLINE CHILI SOUP AND CHOWDER COOKOFF Mel’s Diner; In the Kitchen; Weekly Dish; Wine; Perishables. POP CULTURE: 46 REVIEWS CDs, books, TV and more. Amy Diaz sees a weird mix of weird movies with Peter Rabbit, The 15:17 to Paris and Fifty Shades Freed. NITE: 52 BANDS, CLUBS, NIGHTLIFE Freeway Revival; Nightlife, music & comedy listings and more. 53 ROCK AND ROLL CROSSWORD A puzzle for the music-lover. 54 MUSIC THIS WEEK Live music at your favorite bars and restaurants.

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 will not be returned or acknowledged and will be destroyed. Opinions expressed by columnists do not represent the views of the Hippo or its advertisers.

ODDS & ENDS: 60 CROSSWORD 61 SIGNS OF LIFE 61 SUDOKU 62 NEWS OF THE WEIRD 62 THIS MODERN WORLD


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NEWS & NOTES Foley’s killers caught

The two remaining members of the four-man ISIS cell who tortured and murdered journalists and others on video, including New Hampshire journalist James Foley, have been captured in Syria and are being held by U.S.-backed Syrian Democratic Forces. The cell was nicknamed “The Beatles” because of their distinct British accents. The two recently captured were those believed to be the “George” and “Ringo” of the group, El Shafee Elsheikh and Alexanda Amon Kotey, who both grew up in London, the AP reported. The man who was seen speaking in videos and beheading Foley and others with a knife was Mohammed Emwazi (“John”). He was killed in a U.S. drone strike in November 2015. And the fourth member, Aine Lesley Davis (“Paul”), was captured in Turkey the same month. Speaking with WMUR, Foley’s father, John Foley, said he hopes the recently captured men are put on trial and sentenced to life in prison. The death penalty would make them martyrs, Foley said, according to the story.

Chief justice

In a press release, Gov. Chris Sununu announced the nomination of Justice Robert J. Lynn of Windham to be the next chief justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court. Lynn has served as an associate justice for the past seven years. “His immense experience makes him the perfect person to lead the Judicial Branch during this time of extraordinary change and transition,” Sununu said in a statement. Before his appointment

to the Supreme Court by Gov. John Lynch, Lynn served as the chief justice of the Superior Court from 2004 to 2010.

Conversion therapy

The House passed a bill that would ban the use of conversion therapy, the practice of attempting to change a person’s sexual orientation or gender identity, on minors. In a statement by Democratic Rep. Ed Butler of Hart’s Location, he said the bill will protect countless children. “Conversion therapy is a harmful and damaging practice which attempts to shame young people into changing their sexual orientation or identity,” Butler said. The bill enjoys bipartisan support. It goes to the Senate next and Gov. Chris Sununu said he would sign it.

Family leave

A bill that would create a medical family leave program funded by a small percentage of garnished wages only from those who opt in to the program passed the House 186-164, according to a press release. The voluntary contribution amounts to two-thirds of a percent of the participant’s wages. They would be eligible for 60 percent of their pay after a birth or adoption or serious illness. The bill was amended to provide six weeks of leave, rather than the 12 weeks afforded in the original version.

ARMI bill

Senate Majority Leader Jeb Bradley urged support for a bill that would provide a tax incentive and workforce development program for a burgeoning regenerative tissue manufacturing industry in the state. According to a press

A proposal to install a 54-acre solar farm in Concord was tabled by the city zoning board, the Concord Monitor reported. The proposal stalled over a disagreement about whether the panels counted as impervious surfaces, which would require the project to obtain a variance. NextEra Energy Resources argued the panels are not impervious because water can still reach the meadow ground below the panels.

release, Bradley wants to provide the incentives to ensure the businesses involved in the new Advanced Regenerative Manufacturing Institute (ARMI), which is being established in Manchester with an $80 million Department of Defense grant, choose to locate in the state. “New businesses will need to be founded to support this emerging industry. It is not a question of when or if these businesses will be created but of where they will be located. The answer we want is in New Hampshire,” Bradley said.

CONCORD

The town of Pembroke recently held a public hearing on proposed cuts to the school’s budget for next year. The Hooksett Concord Monitor reported the hearing was packed with residents, many in favor of the proposal, but most against Goffstown it. A $1 million budget shortfall caused taxes to spike. The plan would cut six teachers and 10 other employees.

Diversity council

The recently formed Council on Diversity and Inclusion held its first meeting Feb. 8. NHPR reported the first meeting was taken up mostly by figuring out the logistics for listening sessions that are planned to take place at universities and community colleges. One of the goals of the council is to make recommendations on how to change the state’s laws and policies so as to advance equity in the state. The next meeting is scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 22, according to the story.

The school board in Dunbarton is presenting a plan to fund a $2.2 Bedford million facilities upgrade to expand its elementary school capacity, the ConAmherst cord Monitor reported. Board members say it will Milford be cheaper to do it all at once because interest rates are low right now but construction costs have high inflation rates.

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SNHU PROFESSOR

A bill that would annul convictions for possessing small amounts of marijuana passed the House Criminal Justice and Public Safety Committee 14-4, NHPR reported. According to the story, the sponsor of the bill, Rep. Renny Cushing, said no one testified against the bill during a recent public hearing. A new law took effect in September decriminalizing possession of three-quarters of an ounce of cannabis. The bill that recently received the recommendation of the committee would enable anyone with a past conviction for that amount or less to petition the court to annul their charges.

A Southern New Hampshire University professor was let go after she marked sections of an assignment completed by a student with zero points because the professor believed Australia wasn’t a country. Buzzfeed reported the student, Ashley Arnold, 27, of Idaho was tasked with comparing American social norms to that of another country; she chose Australia. The professor claimed she didn’t follow instructions because Australia is a continent, not a country. It is both. WMUR reported university officials conducted an investigation and replaced the professor.

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NEWS

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Access Academy, a program that provides underserved Manchester high school students college and career readiness courses at Saint Anselm College, has doubled in size over the past year thanks to a $100,000 grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities that was matched entirely by the college.

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Dan Forbes, the director of the Meelia Center for Community Engagement at Saint Anselm, which organizes the Access Academy program, said the money from the latest grant has made it possible to fund the creation of new programs and pay the stipends for the faculty and student teachers who design and deliver the courses. “The big shift happened this year when we received a fairly substantial National Endowment for the Humanities Grant,” Forbes said. He said it takes about $8,000 to create a new course, and less than that to deliver it. In total the program now offers 10 courses at the campus, plus an 11th course, Public Speaking, taught at the Sununu Youth Services Center. More than 15 courses will be created over the next three years with the NEH funds. Plus, they are applying for more grants from the National Science Foundation to beef up their STEM class offerings. There are about 90 students signed up for the semester, which started Jan. 30. Hannah Morley, the program coordinator for Meelia programs, said there is no formal selection process, but they work with extended learning opportunity coordinators

in the schools to identify kids who qualify and get them to fill out applications. “Another evolution is we do now serve all four high schools in Manchester. We bus them from school to campus [after school]. They attend the classes, then we bring them all together and then feed them [and] send them home,” Forbes said. The courses are held every Monday and Tuesday. Monday courses include Career and College Exploration, Computer Literacy, Environmental Studies, SAT prep and a class about iconic photographs from history. Every Tuesday, students can choose from a College Admissions class, a Human Rights class, Illustration, Storytelling and French Food and Literature. Some of the courses are for any high school grade, while the more college-prep classes are for higher grade levels. In previous semesters, college students and faculty would co-teach. But some of those same students have begun to teach on their own. And some of the new course offerings have been made possible by faculty members who are interested in helping out, such as in the case of the new SAT prep course. Also starting this year is a program that brings Access resources into the high schools. So far, that means some of the college students helping out high school students with writing their college essays, FAFSA applications and so forth. “If that is a bigger piece of what we do in the future, that could be a game-changer as well,” Forbes said. They’ve also begun some outreach efforts to get middle school students interested in the program. The did this last fall, when they bused in middle schoolers to watch end-of-


NEWS

Pharmacy rules

Bill that aims to tweak pharmacy rules would cut costs true cost, depending on which hospital you go to in New Hampshire,” Sanborn said. Alternatively, getting that drug from a Lawmakers are pushing a couple bills local infusion company, which can reconthat aim to push back on Board of Phar- stitute and administer the drug in a patient’s macy rules that might have unintentionally home, can cost between $2,500 and $3,000. affected the affordability of and access to critical treatments. Getting the memo

By Ryan Lessard

news@hippopress.com

Infusions

Sen. Andy Sanborn, a Republican from Bedford, has drafted an amendment that would clarify the definition of compounding prescription drugs in the hopes of carving out an exception for infusion medications that were bunched in with new, strict safety regulations. As written, Sanborn said, the Board of Pharmacy rules, which came out in 2016, make New Hampshire an “outlier” compared to any other state. They were written in reaction to the fungal meningitis outbreak in 2012 that originated from a drug compounding facility in Framingham, Massachusetts. Hundreds were sickened and more than 70 died from the infections. In an effort to prevent such things from happening in New Hampshire, Sanborn said, the board cast a wide net by requiring stringent safety equipment not just for the compounding of drugs, but also for the reconstituting of single powder drugs with saline solution to be used in IVs, infusions or injections. Therein lies the rub. According to Sanborn, the requirements are a step backward in efforts to reduce costs over the past 20 years, as providers have moved more toward an out-of-hospital or in-home model when it comes to regular infusion medications. An example of this is the drug Remicade, which is administered for a number of ailments including Crohn’s disease. “Because of the expense of the drug, you could only get an infusion in a hospital setting. And, in general, the cost of a single infusion, which you need to get about every six to eight weeks … is $18,000 to $25,000 semester presentations by Access students. The hope is that these kids will grow excited about the possibility of going to college and maybe participating in Access Academy themselves in the future.

Backstory

The program began with 20 students from just West High School and Central High School in 2010 with small grants (under $10,000) from New Hampshire

After the board changed the rules, however, nobody seemed to have gotten the memo, according to Sanborn. “So they wrote everybody up, fined them all and issued them cease and desist letters,” Sanborn said. This happened in early November last year. Mike Bullek, administrator and chief of compliance on the Board of Pharmacy, said they investigated eight different sites in the state for not following the new rules. Bullek said the board supports Sanborn’s efforts to redefine compounding, but he hopes the language still ensures the practice of reconstitution follows some basic cleanliness guidelines like using sterile gloves and wiping containers with alcohol. “You want to be able to help the patient out on the cost end of things, but you also want to make sure it is mixed in an aseptic manner,” Bullek said. He also said the board used national guidelines as a template when they wrote the rules but those standards have since eased up. While he appreciates the need for safety when it comes to compound drugs, Sanborn thinks reconstituted infusions should not fall under that category. For one thing, the company in Framingham that caused the multi-state outbreak six years ago did not follow existing safety protocols, he said, and the infusion drugs are much safer. Remicade, for example, has zero recorded adverse events, despite there being 150 million doses sold worldwide. The amendment was attached to an unrelated bill, but the bill moved forward without the amendment. Sanborn said he plans to attach it to a different bill in the next couple of weeks. Humanities and some additional donations from Rich Meelia, a philanthropist and the Meelia Center’s namesake. The initial grants targeted new Americans so the program was offered primarily to immigrant and refugee children. It has since expanded to other underrepresented populations facing barriers to higher education such as low-income kids and first-generation prospective college students.

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NEWS & NOTES Q&A

Model maker

Retired vet shares his love of paper models Dick Zoerb, 87, of Nashua has been making models — airplanes, landmarks, the Titanic — off and on since he was a child during WWII. Now, he shares his love of model making with other senior citizens. His next presentation is scheduled for March 14 at the Veterans Home in Tilton, weather and resident health permitting. Can you tell us about your background? I was born November 27th of 1930 in Lacrosse, Wisconsin, which is a city of about 50,000 on the east bank of the Mississippi River in southwestern Wisconsin. It happened to be Thanksgiving. The family joke has always been that on that particular day my mother had two turkeys. … The family business, which had been going since 1908, was a floral business, greenhouses, in which we had a couple acres of glass-covered greenhouses. And we grew floral crops — cut flowers, potted plants. It’s still going under the leadership of the fourth generation at the present time, so I guess that would make it 110 years old. … One of the first jobs I had … was pulling weeds out from under the tables upon which these crops were growing. And I was paid the exorbitant wage of 10 cents an hour. And that eventually financed my first foray into model building. How did you first get into model making? With those 10 cents I earned pulling weeds, combining that with a box top from a Wheaties … I would send in — and this was in the early days of World War II — for the box top and 10 cents, I would receive three paper pages of paper models, all depicting World War II fighter planes from five or six different countries on both sides of the battle. I did that for quite a while. … Most of them, when I put them together — and they probably had an 8-inch wingspan — the wings could be twisted, the control surfaces could be twisted so they could be thrown and they might glide for 20 or 30 feet. Most of them ended up, and particularly those from Germany and Japan, with their noses lit afire, and of course, they always crashed under those circumstances. … There was a long period of time when I had to put model-making aside. Four years of college and two years in the Army during the Korean War, and of course my career at the family business went on for about 35 years, during which time my wife and I raised a family. WHAT ARE YOU REALLY INTERESTED IN RIGHT NOW?

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I have 10 grandchildren and soon-tobe three great-grandchildren [who] have kept us busy. … We also have a small motorhome that’s been on every corner of the United States as well as Newfoundland.

Courtesy photo.

Then we moved to New Hampshire in 1987. I left the family business and became a salesman in the same type of industry.

When was the moment you rediscovered the paper models? I got involved in actually building [radio controlled planes] but I never learned to really fly them. Somebody else had to fly them. I built four of them and two of them unfortunately crashed on their maiden voyage. … Then, I would say about six years ago, I was looking through some old schoolwork in a box that I had saved actually from junior high school. At the bottom of this box were these planes from the World War II fighter planes. … I was quite thrilled to find some of these 65-year-old planes. Each model came on two sheets of roughly 8x10 paper. … So, for old time’s sake, I built a couple of those and I think I might have sold the plans to a few people who knew about them. … And one of the buyers told me about a website called fiddlersgreen[.net]. … This website is a source of plans for paper models of all kinds. … I’ve probably built between 150 and 200 models over the last five years. You now share your love of model-making with public presentations, such as the one planned at the Veterans Home. What is the purpose of sharing this? Do you see model-making as a cure for boredom, a form of therapy or a dying art form? I don’t think it’s a dying art form at all, but I think it’s all the things that you suggested. It can be therapy, it can be filling the long hours of someone who has retired and has never developed a hobby before because they were too busy earning a living, and once a person retires and helps his spouse alphabetize their spice cabinets and there’s nothing else to do, they can get into model building. It does take a steady hand. … I think the biggest reward I get is to take something that’s on paper and make a threedimensional model out of it. Some might take a few hours, and others, like the Titanic, probably took me a few weeks or more. So, it’s therapy for me, in that respect, in the feeling of accomplishing something. — Ryan Lessard


NEWS & NOTES

QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX Famed sculptor’s works on display The Currier Museum of Art unveiled an exhibition of 19th- and 20th-century American sculptor Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ works on Saturday. It’s the first major exhibition of his works in New England in more than 30 years, the Union Leader reported. It includes largescale masterpieces such as “Abraham Lincoln: The Man,” “The Adams Memorial” and “Diana.” It will be on view through May 20. QOL Score: +1 Comment: Saint-Gaudens maintained a studio in Cornish for much of his life and was the founding artist of the Cornish Colony. His New Hampshire home and studios are now managed by the National Park Service.

Norovirus hits veterans home Several cases of norovirus have been confirmed at the New Hampshire Veterans Home in Tilton, according to a press release. At the direction of the New Hampshire Division of Public Health Services, visits by family, friends and service organizations are suspended to prevent the virus from spreading among the 200 older residents of the home. Visits to severely ill residents and those in hospice care will be considered on a case-by-case basis. QOL Score: -1 Comment: The highly contagious virus causes vomiting, diarrhea, stomach pain and headaches.

Federal opioid funding The state’s congressional delegation applauded the inclusion of $6 billion in additional funding to address the opioid epidemic nationwide in the bipartisan budget agreement reached by senators last week, according to a press release. The agreement provides $3 billion each year. It’s not yet clear how much of that New Hampshire will receive, but Sens. Jeanne Shaheen and Maggie Hassan received assurances that the formula would be “improved to prioritize states like New Hampshire with high mortality rates from overdoses.” QOL Score: +1 Comment: Shaheen and Hassan have been participating in bipartisan negotiations as part of the so-called Common Sense Caucus.

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Flu-related deaths There have been 20 deaths caused by the influenza virus in the Granite State so far this season. Seven of the deaths were in last week’s update from the health department, the deadliest week so far, WMUR reported. All of the victims so far have been adults. So far, doctors have treated more than 2,100 patients with flu-like symptoms. State epidemiologists say that whenever H3N2 is the predominant strain, it results in more hospitalizations and deaths. QOL Score: -1 Comment: There were 45 flu-related deaths in the state last year. QOL score: 62 Net change: 0 QOL this week: 62 What’s affecting your Quality of Life here in New Hampshire? Let us know at news@hippopress.com.

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The NBA All-Star break arrives in the nick of time for your Boston Celtics. It was a mostly solid first half, especially in light of the season-ending injury to Gordon Hayward five minutes into the year. But after they won just six of 14 since returning from London, some of the luster has been taken off what was mostly a spunky and enjoyable first half. So it’s obvious they need a break to decompress, and for Brad Stevens to figure out how to get them back on track. In the meantime here’s my annual All-Star break first half assessment. The Gordon Hayward Injury: Many gave up on the season about five seconds after his injury. I said it wasn’t over but expectations should be lowered to 45 to 47 wins. But it looks like they could win 10 more than that. The Highlight: The stunning 16-game win streak that started after losing the first two games while in a trance following Hayward’s stunning injury. It propelled them to the top spot in the east, where they stayed until this week. Biggest Surprises: (1) Jayson Tatum — I knew he’d be better than Jae Crowder next year, but he already is. Not every night, but his best game is much better than Crowder’s. (2) Jaylen Brown — He was 19-7 starting when Avery Bradley was injured last year. From Original But he’s Manchester’s improving daily, unafraid of the Auto Glass Company moment, and his three-point shooting has dramatically improved. He’s going to be really good. (3) Marcus Morris — better than I knew. He plays multiple defense positions effectively, hits threes and has brought a needed feisty edge. (4) I’ve never seen any seven-footer miss as many three-foot-and-in shots as Aron Baynes — ever. Kyrie Irving Trade: I’ve got issues with Kyrie diddling too much with the ball, especially when surrounded in the key, which

leads to turnovers and bad shots. And he’s not having the offensive year Isaiah Thomas did last year. But he’s been mostly terrific and given it the college try on D — which is an improvement over IT. So with the Nets pick looking lower than expected, while Thomas and Crowder are already traded again, this is another major win for Danny. The GM: Much has been made of the Brooklyn heist, but two deals he made with Memphis since are looking like robberies too. First he miraculously got a first-round pick for the infuriatingly inconsistent Jeff Green to be used between 2019 and 2021 when it’s lottery protected to 8, then 6 and totally unprotected in 2021. Then on 2016 draft night he sent the Grizzlies the 32nd overall pick who to select Michigan State’s Deyonta Davis for the L.A. Clippers 2019 pick that Memphis owned. When the deals were made both were 50-plus-win teams. But they’re now cratering and headed for rebuilds, making those picks increasing in value by the day. If he’s not the best in sports, he’s in the top few. The Bench: (1) They need a guy who can consistently hit threes, which hopefully can be found in the buyout market. (2) While I really like what both Marcus Smart and Terry Rozier bring to the team, they duplicate each other — high energy, defense, toughness and inconsistent shooting. I expect only one will survive the quest to find a long-range shooter this summer. Rozier leads that battle today, because while streaky, his shooting is vastly improved and Smart’s hasn’t. (3) When they got Daniel Theis (pronounced “Tice”) I thought, big deal, another soft Euro import. But he plays hard, hustles and fights on D to get his hands on loose balls and keeps rebounds alive. In short, I like Theis. (4) Scoring on the block and rebounding, which Greg Monroe provides, was needed. Time will tell whether he delivers. The Coach: Seeing Crowder, Isaiah and Bradley already re-traded after not fitting in with Detroit and Cleveland points to an under-appreciated benefit of Brad Stevens.

It’s that almost players exceed their talent level playing here, which raises their trade value. It started with the busted in Washington Jordan Crawford playing well enough in Stevens’ first season to let Danny sell high to (kinda) get a No. 1 pick for him from Golden State — where he busted again. Issues to Fix: I’m the lone wolf in howling they need better shot selection, but they do. While having far better shooting accuracy and range over 2016-17, they still fall behind by double digits quite often. That’s because when the threes aren’t falling, they keep chucking it up — even those who shouldn’t, like Smart (29 percent), Semi Ojeleye (29 percent) and Theis (31 percent) — rather than taking it to the basket to get fouled. That creates long scoring droughts, which I guarantee will be an issue against good teams in the playoffs. Latest Trend: With 20-point beatdowns by Toronto and Cleveland, sandwiched around Friday’s loss to Indiana featuring what likely was the worst half of basketball ever played on this planet at least, it was an alarming week. The latter was filled with a series of beyond belief bad passes, horrendous ball handling, awful shooting, terrible rebounding, atrocious defense that gave up the base line an astonishing six times, capped by seven-footer Aron Baynes actually taking a catch-andshoot three with 16 still on the clock. Either it’s the wall, or they were fried. Bottom Line: Turns out the grittiness of last year’s club didn’t leave the building with the 11 players from last year’s 53-win club who did. Which has to be a testament to a job well done by the guy who picks the groceries and the one who cooks the dinner, as along with retaining the 2016-17 competitive fight the Celtics are a lot more talented, athletic and deeper now. And with their three back court/ wing players all at least three inches taller than the departed they’re a lot longer as well. Not sure when/if the current malaise ends, but overall the future is bright. They get a B+. Email dlong@hippopress.com.

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SPORTS DAVE LONG’S PEOPLE, PLACES & OTHER STUFF

Manch ends Bedford streak Bragging Rights Game of the Week: It goes to the 9-3 Memorial basketball team for ending Bedford’s 10-game winning streak on the road in B-town Friday night. The Crusaders turned a close affair after three periods into a 10-point game with nine straight points to start the fourth to lead at 57-47. But after three-balls from Nick Mokas and Connor Crowley, Bedford (10-3) had it down to 63-60 with 53 seconds left. Memorial staved off the comeback, though, with seven free throws in the final minute for the 70-65 final. Manny Alisandro led Memorial with 20 points, while Max Chartier (20) and Nolan Anderson (17) had a combined 37 for Bedford. Sports 101: Only four people in baseball history have won an MVP Award and been named manager of the year — name them. Double Knick of Tyme Award: To Derryfield’s Jeff Pratt for draining the gamewinning shot as time ran out in a 41-39 win over Farmington in NHIAA basketball action. It’s doubled for the degree of difficulty, as it came off an inbounds play with 0.8 left, and because it kept the 14-0 Cougars’ hopes of an undefeated season alive. Help Wanted: Merrimack Valley in Pena-

The Numbers

1 – goal scored in each period by Anthony Dizillo for a hat trick in leading the Trinity hockey team to its sixth win against six losses in a 6-3 Pioneers win over Nashua South/Pelham. 7 – new inductees into the St. Anselm College Athletic Hall of Fame including basketball stalwarts John O’Connell (’96), Todd Manuel (’02) and Kath-

cook is searching for a head varsity football coach and head girls varsity soccer coach. Check the school’s website for the details. Sports Quote from the Entertainment Industry of the Week: From Jimmy Kimmel after Massachusetts-born Grey’s Anatomy star and Patriots-loving actress Ellen Pompeo mentioned her son’s name was Eli, to which Kimmel said, “It’s a little weird for a Patriots fan to name their kid Eli, isn’t it?” Sports 101 Answer: The four dual MVP and Manager of the Year winners are Joe Torre, Don Baylor, Frank Robinson and Kirk Gibson. On This Date – Feb. 15 in 1966: A year after turning a 3-13 team into an 11-5 playoff team in three years on the job, Bill Belichick is fired by the Cleveland Browns. He took the fall for internal chaos and widespread fan outrage after word leaked out that owner Art Modell was moving his team to Baltimore for a free stadium deal. It led the Browns to lose six of their last seven to finish a 5-4 start. The 5-11 season left Belichick 36-44 overall with Cleveland. Ironically, Ted Marchibroda, who gave Belichick his first NFL job, with the Colts in Baltimore, replaces him.

leen Shippee, who all led Hawks hoop teams into the post season, along with Cindy Lebel Tipping (hockey), Jocelyn (Savastano) Aguilar, Geoff Raby (football) and Jason Karalexis (soccer). 43 – points scored by Kyler Bosse this week in back-to-back wins by the Central hoopsters over Bishop Guertin (45-33) and Concord (65-44).

27 – point margin of victory for the Memorial hoopsters in a 61-34 win over Spaulding when Haleigh Shea had a game-high 14 points and Jennessa Brunette chipped in with 10 more. 52 – combined points from the SNHU duo of Chris Walters and Daquise Andrews in a big 89-74 win for the struggling Penmen hoopsters over Bentley at the start of the week.

Sports Glossary

Eli: First name of Patriot-killing G-Man quarterback nemesis Eli Manning. Jeff Green: The Celtics gift that keeps on giving after directly or indirectly being involved in Celtics moves that yielded Kevin Garnett, Ray Allen, Big Baby Davis and two still to be used first-round picks. How? First, after being taken sixth he was the key piece in a 2007 draft night deal for Allen and Big Baby. That convinced KG to come, leading to a great six-year run and title 17. Then, after coming back for Kendrick Perkins, he was flipped to Memphis for a first-round pick for use between 2019 and 2021. Memphis subsequently flipped Green for the Clippers’ 2019 first round. The Grizzlies GM Chris Wallace sent that pick to Boston for the 32nd overall pick in 2016 to get Michigan State’s Deyonta Davis. Deyonta Davis: Freshmen-eligible seven-footer with career averages of 3.1 points and 2.6 rebounds for Memphis. Jordan Crawford: Averaged 11.7 per in 57 Celtics games. Traded to Golden State in a confusing three-team deal that started with their getting Joel Anthony and Miami’s firstround pick that somehow became three seconds, with one being flipped to Memphis to take Deyonta Davis. He fizzled in GS, leading him to become Euro-hoops refugee. I Like Theis: Cleverly aped phrase from the “I Like Ike” campaign slogan used by Dwight Eisenhower when he ran for president in 1952. They chose it both for the cool rhyme and because everyone did after defeating Hitler in WWII.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 11


By Matt Ingersoll

mingersoll@hippopress.com

Snow may be on the ground, but now is the time to start thinking about summer camps, as registration for most programs is either open now or will be available shortly. Whether your kids like to get creative with the arts, music, media or theater, or are looking forward to getting back outside in the warmer weather with your favorite sport or nature center, there is something for everyone.

ACADEMIC ENRICHMENT American Independence Museum 1 Governors Lane, Exeter, 772-2622, independencemuseum.org What: Programs include Colonial Tales,

which is designed to introduce kids ages 6 to 8 to various aspects of daily colonial life; Revolutionary Kids (ages 9 to 11), in which campers have the opportunity to assume the roles of real 18th century Exeter children complete with colonial clothing; and History Adventures (ages 12 to 14), in which campers participate in hands-on activities and crafts, demonstrations, field trips, living history, re-enactments and more. Who: Ages 6 to 14 When: Colonial Tales program runs Monday, July 23, through Friday, July 27 from 9 a.m. to noon; Revolutionary Kids runs from Monday, July 9, through Friday, July 13, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; History Adventures runs from MonHIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 12

day, Aug. 6, through Friday, Aug. 10, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: Ranges from $150 to $325, depending on the session and the camper’s membership status. 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, July through mid-August Cost: Free College Preparation; Find Your Voice – Jump Start Your College Essay The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/page/summer/ college-prep What: This intensive writing workshop is designed to create a space for 11th- and 12th-graders to begin the creative process of drafting their college essay. Students will learn to find ways to uncover their unique stories and draft an essay that truly reflects their values and life experiences. On the final day of the workshop, a college admission officer will provide the college perspective on the personal statement and read essay drafts. Who: Students entering grades 11 and 12 When: Monday through Friday, 8:30 to 11:30 a.m., dates offered June 18 to June 22 and Aug. 13 to Aug. 17 Cost: $375 per week

Mathnasium of North Manchester Northside Plaza, 79 Bicentennial Drive, Manchester, 644-1234, mathnasium.com/ northmanchester What: Campers 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: Weekdays, beginning July 6 Cost: Varies between $13 and $30 per hour, depending on the program choice and usage Project SMART University of New Hampshire, 46 College Road, Durham, 8623205, 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 1, through Friday, July 27; weekend stay not mandatory Cost: $3,900 including weekends; $3,400 for those not participating in weekend program SAT/ACT Preparation The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/page/summer/ college-prep What: Students will learn the universal strategies and components of the SAT and ACT, followed by individual recommen-

dations. Who: Students entering grades 11 and 12 When: Verbal sessions run Monday through Friday from 9:15 to 11:45 a.m., and math sessions run from 12:15 to 2:45 p.m., dates offered July 16 to July 20, or Aug. 6 to Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $375 for halfday sessions to $650 for full-day sessions

Top Secret Science & Math Summer Camp Bedford Town Hall, 24 N. Amherst Road, Bedford; organized by the Bedford Parks & Recreation Department, 472-5242, bedfordreconline.com What: Participants will explore up to

20 hands-on science experiments and take home at least 10 different projects, exploring air and water pressure, chemistry, light and sound, magnets, astronomy and more. Who: Grades K through 5 When: Monday, July 30, through Friday, Aug. 3, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $175 per child for Bedford residents; $185 for non-residents

Young Hacks Academy The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 6419426, younghacks.com What: A blend of computer programming, problem solving and teamwork, this camp teaches kids to build cool video games about big challenges facing us on local and global levels. Campers also head outside daily for unplugged games like treasure hunts, riddle relays and chain tag. No programming experience is required. Programs include “Agent Training” (ages 9 to 12), “Beta Masters” (ages 12 to 15, intermediate) and “Internet


Creative Ventures Fine Art 411 Nashua St., Milford, 672-2500, creativeventuresfineart.com What: This year’s sessions including Painting and Drawing from Nature (beginning July 16, 9 a.m. to noon), and Drawing Animals (beginning July 23, 9 a.m. to noon). Who: Ages 8 and up When: Two sessions available Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon, dates offered July 16 to July 20 and July 23 to July 27 Cost: $150 per person, with a discounted price of $125 for each additional sibling Currier Art Center 180 Pearl St., Manchester, 669-6144, ext. 122, currier.org What: Campers choose from a variety of themed art camps, including Planes, Trains and Automobiles, Strike Up the Band!, Land of the Lost, The Inside Story, Birds of a Feather, Atlantis Adventures and Wacky, Wild Weather. 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 25 through Aug. 24 Cost: $285 for a full-day week, $170 for a half-day week Gate City Charter School for the Arts 7 Henry Clay Drive, Merrimack, 943-5273, gatecitycharterschool.org What: Programs include Movie Mavens, in which students will write, direct and edit their own short films; Puppeteering, in which students explore puppetry and develop characters using paints, fabric, glue and scissors; Fairytale, Fable and Story Theater Mashup, in which students work as a team to create skits for their own alternate fairy tales; Bookmaking, in which students will learn to make their own books by hand; Art Smart!, in which students create their own abstract works of art using charcoals, watercolors, acrylics and more; and Steam Kids!, in which students take and edit digital photographs. Who: Ages 7 to 13 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 9 through Aug. 3 Cost: $225 per 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. This year’s themes include Animal Week, Fantasy Week, Studio Week, Harry Potter Week, Comics & Manga Week and more. Who: Ages 6 and up When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 9 through Aug. 17 Cost: $255 per week ($235 for members)

Painted Turtle Art Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 8814815, camplovewell.com What: Campers participate in innovative art projects, like mask making and sculpture design, digital photography, game design, puppetry, green screen video production, animation and more. Who: Ages 6 through 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: Ranges from $240 to $350 per week; prices include all supplies; extended care is also available at an additional cost Studio 550 Kids Art Camp Studio 550 Art Center, 550 Elm St., Manchester, 2325597, 550arts.com What: Programs include pottery and wheel throwing for older kids, clay sculpting for younger kids, and other mixed media art projects and activities. Who: Ages 7 and up When: Daytime camps run from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the week; visit the website for specific dates and themes as they become available Cost: $245 for the whole day for the whole week, or $165 for a half-day (either 9 a.m. to noon or 1 to 4 p.m.) 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: Age 4 through Grade 8 When: 2018 camp dates TBA but generally run from late June through August Cost: $150 per half-day week, and $285 per fullday week

DANCE 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

Unique Gifts Locally Crafted Studio 550 Center Art Camps.

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 16 through July 20, and July 23 through July 27 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 Dimensions in Dance Camps 84 Myrtle St., Manchester, 668-4196, dimensionsindance.com What: Programs include Fairy Tale

Dance Camp (ages 3 to 6), in which campers enjoy daily dance classes, crafts, games, and creative role play; Summer Dance Camp I (ages 6 to 9) in which daily dance classes include ballet, lyrical, jazz, tap, acro-jazz, theater and stretching; Summer Camp II (ages 8 to 11), which also includes a field trip to an aerial silks class; and Summer Dance Intensive (ages 11 and up), which features high-caliber classes from faculty and prestigious guest teachers. Who: ages 3 and up When: Sessions are Monday through Friday at various times, dates offered July 23 to Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $150 to $660 per session, depending on the type of camp and when you register. 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, July 10, through Saturday, Aug. 11 Cost: $150 for Princess Camp, $170 for Young Dancers; Intensive ranges from $550 to $1,150, depending on number of weeks 14

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NHIA Pre-College Summer Program New Hampshire Institute of Art, 148 Concord St., Manchester, 836-2561, nhia.edu/ precollege 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: Session 1 runs from July 8 to July 20; Session 2 runs from July 21 to Aug. 3 Cost: $2,295, plus a $30 application fee

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of Things” (ages 12 to 15, advanced). Who: Ages 9 to 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday at various dates depending on the difficulty level, dates offered July 9 through July 27 Cost: Ranges from $375 to $395 per week

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 13


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GENERAL INTEREST Barbara C. Harris Episcopal Camp 108 Wally Stone Lane, Greenfield, 547-3400, 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 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 July 1 through Aug. 3 Cost: $600 per week Boys & Girls Clubs of Central New Hampshire Locations in Concord, Franklin, Hopkinton, Laconia, Suncook, Sutton, Warner and Weare, 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, dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: Ranges from $100 to $180 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 to 9) 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 to 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, beginning the week of June 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; 6255031, 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 18 through Aug. 31 Cost: Ranges from $130 to $135 per week, plus a $25 membership fee Camp Kettleford 56 Camp Allen Road, Bedford, hosted by Girl Scouts of the Green and White Mountains, 888-474-9686, girlscoutsgwm.org HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 14

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 25 through Aug. 17. Overnight opportunities are also available for girls entering grades 4 through 10 from Monday, July 9, through Friday, Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $225 to $500, depending on the program 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 $245 per week 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 25 through Aug. 14 Cost: Ranges from $170 to $305 per week, depending on camper’s age and the length of the day 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 18 through Aug. 24 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. A half-day camp for 2- to 5 year-olds is also available. Who: Age 2 through grade 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; sessions for ages 2 through 5 run Monday/Wednesday/Friday or Tuesday/ Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: Varies, depending on camper’s age, membership status and the session duration. Multi-sibling discounts are also available

Music Around the World Camp at the Nashua Community Music School.

Camp Seawood 350 Banfield Road, Portsmouth, hosted by Girl Scouts of the Green and White Mountains, 888-474-9686, girlscoutsgwm.org What: Set among pine forests, wetlands and wildlife, this traditional day camp features archery, cooking out, horseback riding, day trips, nature hikes and more. Who: Girls in grades K through 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered July 9 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $225 to $500 per week, depending on the program

Camp Whispering Pines 386 Meredith Neck Road, Meredith, hosted by Girl Scouts of the Green and White Mountains, 888-4749686, girlscoutsgwm.org What: Set on 110 acres of forest on the shores of Lake Winnipesaukee, this traditional day camp features swimming, boating, archery, cooking out, hiking, day trips and more. Who: Girls in grades K through 10 When: Monday, July 30 through Friday, Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $225 to $500 per week, depending on the program

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 K through 10; membership required ($35 annual fee) When: Weekly sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: $185 per week; single-day payment options are also available

Concord Parks and Recreation New Heights Community Center, 14 Canterbury Road, Concord, 225-8690, concordnh.gov What: Programs include Stay & Play Camp (grades 1 through 5), in which kids enjoy swimming, tennis, arts and crafts, field games and more, and Adventure Camp (grades 3 through 8), in which campers 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: Grades 1 through 8 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., dates offered June 16 through Aug. 10 Cost: $130/week for Concord residents and $140/week for non-residents for Stay & Play Camp; $175/week for Concord residents and $185/week for non-residents for Adventure Camp

Camp Squeaky Sneakers Concord Family YMCA, 15 N. State St., Concord, 228-9622, concordymca.org What: Open to kindergartners, this program gives kids a chance to get a summer camp experience in a safe atmosphere of organized play at the YMCA with other campers of the same age. Throughout the summer, campers will also take field trips to state parks across New Hampshire and to Camp Spaulding every week. Who: Boys and girls in kindergarten When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: Ranges from $110 to $165, depending on number of days and camper’s membership status 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 24 to Aug. 24 Cost: Rates vary depending on type of camp

Children’s Museum of New Hampshire 6 Washington St., Dover, 742-2002, childrensmuseum.org What: Programs include three-day mini

camps for kids ages 4 to 6 with themes like Incredible Animals, Science Art, Storybook STEAM and more; and four-day Discovery Camps for ages 7 to 11 with themes like Chasing Dinosaurs, STEAM Science and Art and Tinkerers, Makers and Engineers. Who: Ages 4 to 11 When: Mini-camps run Tuesday through Thursday, 9:15 a.m. to noon, dates offered June 26 to Aug. 23. Discovery Camps run Monday through Thursday, 9:15 a.m. to 1 p.m., dates offered July 23 to Aug. 16 Cost: $90 per session for museum members and $100 for non-members for Mini-Camps; $150 per session for members and $170 for non-members for Discovery Camps.


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 specialty 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 18 through Aug. 10; See website for dates and times of Challenger Series. Cost: ranges from $200 to $245 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 available, 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 11 through Aug. 24 Cost: $250 per week or $60 per day, plus extended care fees 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, dates offered July 9 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 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: $220/ week, plus a $30 registration fee 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, 2018 dates TBA 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 4 through 15 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered June 25 through Aug. 17 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 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 25 through Aug. 24 Cost: $195/week for half-day camps and $295/week for full-day camps 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 13 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 10 through Aug. 16 Cost: Ranges from $235 to $475, 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 7), History Alive (for ages 6 to 9), History in Play (for ages 9 to 12), All Hands on Deck (for ages 9 to 12), Blast to the Past (for ages 9 to 12), and Junior Roleplayers (for ages 12 to 17) and more 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 25 through Aug. 24 Cost: Ranges from $125 to $600, depending on the camp and camper’s membership status 16

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SummerQuest at World Acade15 my 138 Spit Brook Road, Nashua, 888-1982, worldacademynh.com What: Programs include arts and crafts, cooking activities, games, movement exercise, geocaching and much more, all intended to encourage the child’s creativity and imagination. Who: Infants through grade 5 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., dates offered June 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: $310 per week; morning care is also available from 6:30 to 8 a.m. for an additional $20 Time Traveler’s Summer Camp Millyard Museum, 200 Bedford St., Manchester, 6227531, manchesterhistoric.org What: Campers will explore and learn about Manchester’s history, with topics that include Native Americans, Archaeology, Inventions, and the Industrial Revolution. Who: Ages 7 to 12 When: One-week session runs Monday, Aug. 6, through Friday, Aug. 10, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $200 before May 15; $225 after May 15 UNH Youth Programs and Camps University of New Hampshire, Thompson Hall, 105 Main St., Durham, 862-7227, unh.edu/ youthprograms What: More than 50 programs offered for academic enrichment, creative arts, athletics, STEM and traditional camp recreation. See website for a full list. Who: Boys and girls ages 5 and up When: Various dates/ times from June through August Cost: Varies depending on the program Wicked Cool for Kids Summer Camps Bedford Town Hall, 24 N. Amherst Road, Bedford; organized by the Bedford Parks & Recreation Department, 472-5242, bedfordreconline.com What: Programs include Minecraft

Mania, in which kids use virtual learning and hands-on activities that explore science and engineering using the computer game Minecraft; Deep Blue Sea, in which campers learn about the work of marine biologists and oceanographers; and Rocket Science, in which campers build a “space base” for an astronaut and get to watch a solid fuel high-flying rocket launch at the end of the week (weather permitting). Who: Grades K through 5 When: Minecraft Mania runs Monday and Tuesday, July 2 and 3, and Thursday and Friday, July 5 and 6, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Deep Blue Sea runs from Monday, July 23, through Friday, July 27, 9 a.m. to noon; Rocket Science runs from Monday, July 23, through Friday, July 27, 1 to 4 p.m. Cost: Ranges from $210 to $285 per session, depending on the camp and the camper’s residential status 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 HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 16

and 16 that is designed to teach leadership skills Who: Ages 5 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 26 through Aug. 25 Cost: Varies; call for details

MEDIA & WRITING

SummerQuest at World Academy in Nashua.

activities like archery, swimming, creative arts, sports and field trips to state parks and beaches. Other programs include Teen X Camp (ages 11 to 14), in which kids participate in kayaking, hiking, cooking and fitness classes. 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 18 through Aug. 31 Cost: Varies; call for details YMCA of Downtown Manchester Branch of The Granite YMCA, 30 Mechanic St., Manchester, 623-3558, graniteymca.org/camps What: Programs include sports camps like track and field, flag football, basketball (for ages 6 to 14), a Discovering the Arts camp (for ages 6 to 14), a STEM education camp (for ages 7 to 12), and a Teen Road Trip camp (for ages 11 to 15), in which campers travel to fun attractions across northern New England. Who: Ages 6 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 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 25 through Aug. 24 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, 8804845; 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 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 18 through Aug. 31 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 12) includes archery, creative arts, dance, group games, a ropes course, swimming, sports, fortbuilding 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. There is also an Explorers Teen Trip Camp (ages 12 to 14) and a Counselorin-Training program for young adults ages 15

Concord Community TV 170 Warren St., Concord, 226-8872, yourconcordtv.org What: Programs include a Beginner Video Camp, in which students will be introduced to the basic concepts of video production and given the opportunity to produce their own videos and short films; an Advanced Video Camp, in which students dive into the world of multimedia production, stop-motion animation and video game creation; and a new Youth Filmmaking Camp, a camp focused solely on filmmaking. Students will watch other films for inspiration, storyboard their ideas and create videos that will air on Public Channel 22 and will be posted on Concord Community TV’s Facebook page. Who: Ages 9 to 14 When: All sessions run Monday through Friday, 12:30 to 5 p.m. Dates offered are July 9 to July 13 and July 23 to July 27 for Beginner Video Camp (choose one week); Aug. 6 to Aug. 10 for Advanced Video Camp; and Aug. 20 to Aug. 24 for the Youth Filmmaking Camp Cost: Ranges from $100 to $145 per session, depending on the program and the camper’s residential status

Londonderry Access Center Media Camps 281 Mammoth Road, Londonderry, 432-1100, lactv.com What: At Beginner Media Camp (grades 5 through 8), 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. There is also an Advanced Media Camp (for students in grade 6 through 9), in which students will take the next step to build on the skills they learned in Beginner Media Camp. When: Beginner Media Camp is Monday through Friday, from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., July 9 to July 20. Advanced Media Camp is Monday through Friday, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Aug. 6 to Aug. 10. Participants must be able to attend the entire program they choose Cost: Beginner Media Camp is $60; Advanced Media Camp is $65

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, depending on the location; 2018 dates offered are from July 9 to Aug. 10 Cost: $150 for halfday camps, $250 for full-day camps; residential camp ranges from $575 to $1,100 depending on the duration


MUSIC 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. 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. Music & Movement (ages 4 months to 6 years) is a series of Tuesday mini classes with topics like Drums & Fun, Sing, Dance & Paint, and Music From Around the World. Who: Ages 4 months to Grade 12 When: Creative Arts sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., offered July 16 through July 20, and July 23 through July 27; Jam Camp sessions are Monday, July 9, through Friday, July 13, from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Music & Movement sessions run Tuesdays, from June 5 to July 10; times vary from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Cost: Cost details available soon; call or visit the website for updates Lake Winni Music Camp Geneva Point Center Campground, Lake Winnipesaukee, Moultonborough, 284-6550, nhisom.org/ camp What: Overnight music and recreational 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 19 When: Sessions run Sunday through Saturday, offered July 22 through July 28, and Aug. 5 through Aug. 11 Cost: $795 per week (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 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 junior counselors), Young Composers music composition camp (ages 9 through 13), a Flute Academy Camp

(ages 11 through 16), and a new camp called How to Be a Pop Star (ages 10 to 14). Who: Ages 4 through 16 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, various times, dates offered July 9 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $140 to $220, depending on the camp and the length of each session

Summer Camp! JULY 16-20 Painting and Drawing from Nature with Kristine Brock

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, June 30, through Sunday, Aug. 5 Cost: Call for details

JULY 23-27 Drawing Animals with Tami Sciola-Borelli

Creative Ventures

gallery

Register online at

creativeventuresfineart.com

411 Nashua Street

Milford NH • 603.672.2500

119508

NATURE 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: Ages 4 to 16 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered June 18 through Aug. 10 Cost: Starts at $200 per week 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 25 through Aug. 17 Cost: $135/half-day week, $250/full-day week

Got lego fever? We’ve got the cure!

SUPERHEROES

2018 THEME

Summer STEM Programs

WWW.LETGOYOURMIND.COM

Lego Engineering, Robotic Programming, Stop Motion Animation, and Minecraft.

Locations: Amherst, Bedford, Concord, Dover, Durham, Gilford, Hampstead, Hopkinton, Londonderry, Manchester, Milford, Nashua, New London, and Salem!

Go t leg o fev er? We ’ve go t the cur e!

119498

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., dates offered July 16 through July 20, and July 23 through July 27. 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 $348 per pair for whitewater rafting Gelinas Farm Horse Camp 471 4th Range Road, Pembroke, 225-7024, gelinasfarm.com What: Campers will study barn management, trail course design, dressage, horse health and more. Riding lessons are also 18

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17 available year-round Who: Teens with horseback riding experience When: Monday, July 16, through Friday, July 20, 8 a.m. to noon (may be extended to a full day pending enough interest) Cost: $400/week with a $100 deposit needed to hold the spot

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 23, and Tuesday, July 24, for grades K through 2, and Wednesday, July 25, through Friday, July 27, for grades 3 through 6, from 9 a.m. to noon. 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 Leadersin-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 25 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $135 to $330, depending on the camp and camper’s membership status Second Nature Farm Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 881-4815, 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 25 through Aug. 24 Cost: $290/week; extended care is also available at an additional cost Squam Lakes Natural Science Center 23 Science Center Road, Holderness, 968-7194, nhnature.org What: Guided Discoveries programs are week-long outdoor natural adventure camps taught by experienced naturalists and educators. Who: Ages 4 to 14 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered TBA but are generally late June through midAugust Cost: Cost is per week and varies 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, HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 18

17. Half days from 9 a.m. to noon are also available for kids ages 4 and 5 Cost: Starts at $315 per week

Camp Gottalikeachallenge in Wolfeboro.

arts and crafts, quests, games and hands-on learning. Who: Ages 4 through 15 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, dates offered June 15 through Aug. 25 Cost: $185/week for Prescott Farm members, and $235/week for non-members

SCIENCE Brainwave Summer Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 881-4815, 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 18 through Aug. 24 Cost: $350/ week, price includes all supplies. Extended care is also available at an additional cost Camp Invention Locations in Merrimack, Amherst and Manchester, 800-968-4332, 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 $250, depending on the camp location Camp Summer Science SEE Science Center, 200 Bedford St., Manchester, 669-0400, see-sciencecenter.org What: Campers at Camp Summer Science will explore four topics, including Science of Toys, Balloons, Bubbles & Air, Exhibit Design & Prototype and Reverse Engineering, through hands-on activities. Who: Ages 7 to 13 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered July 16 to July 20, or July 23 to July 27 Cost: $250 DevKit, “Learn to Code & Make Games” The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, devkitapp. com/camp

What: Campers will learn how to use DevKit to design, create, test and export their very own mobile apps and games from scratch. At the end of the week, they will be able to upload their creations to the iOS and Google Play app stores for a full year following the camp Who: Boys and girls entering grades 4 through 9 When: Full-day sessions run Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (half-day sessions are 9 a.m. to noon), dates offered July 30 to Aug. 3 Cost: Halfday registration is $149.99 before March 1 and $229.99 after March 1; full-day registration is $349.99 before March 1 and $429.99 after March 1 FIRST Lego Invention Challenge Camp SEE Science Center, 200 Bedford St., Manchester, 669-0400, see-sciencecenter.org What: Campers use Lego Mindstorms robots in small teams to design, build and program autonomous robots. Campers will have the opportunity to try out the brand new FIRST Lego League Challenge for the 20182019 season. Who: Ages 9 to 14 When: Sessions run for one week; dates offered Monday, Aug. 6 through Friday, Aug. 10, or Monday, Aug. 13, through Friday, Aug. 17 Cost: $350

Manchester Community College Camps 1066 Front St., Manchester, 206-8161, manchestercc.edu What: MCC offers week-long summer day camps for students entering sixth through eighth grades, as well as a separate track for those entering third through sixth grades. Older campers can choose among topics that include solid modeling, robotics, a Career Camp for girls and more. Younger students can explore VEX IQ Robotics FUNdamentals, Video Game Animation, Minecraft Modders and others. Who: Grades 3 through 8 (varies depending on the camp) When: Sessions for grades 3 through 4 run Monday through Friday at various times, dates offered July 9 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $150 to $250 per week

McAuliffe-Shepard Discovery Center 2 Institute Drive, Concord, 271-7827, starhop.com What: Campers will learn about astronomy, aviation and Earth science through hands-on activities and adventures. This year’s seven themes are Destination: Earth, Coding and Programming, and Robots....Oh Yes!, Junior Flyers on Earth and Beyond!, Engineering Expedition, Astronomy 101, and Blast Off! Who: Ages 5 to 14 When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dates offered are June 25 to Aug. 10 (no programs during the week of July 4) Cost: $345/ week; $320 for each additional child from the same immediate family

iD Tech Program Southern New Hampshire University, 2500 N. River Road, Manchester, 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

Seacoast Science Center 570 Ocean Boulevard, Rye, 436-8043, ext. 16, seacoastsciencecenter.org What: In Treks 4 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 18 through Aug. 24. First and last weeks have a single-day option; dates for Safari Stewards vary Cost: $325/week for non-members and $300/week for members for Treks 4 Tots and Seaside Safari programs. Safari Stewards program is $375/week for non-members and $350/week for members

LEtGO Your Mind STEM Program 14 locations throughout New Hampshire, 7318047, 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., dates offered June 25 through Aug.

Stop Motion Animation Camp SEE Science Center, 200 Bedford St., Manchester, 669-0400, see-sciencecenter.org What: Campers will create a two- to three-minute “Invention and Discovery” film using Lego bricks and minifigures. Working in groups, each student will get to sit as the director, computer operator and movement coordinator. They will learn to write a story and bring their idea to completion. 20


®

SUMMER YOUTH PROGRAMS

From academics including STEM and the arts to athletics and recreation, UNH’s summer youth programs enable students ages 5-18 to explore their interests and talents. FromStudents academics including STEMmeet and the arts to athlet and learn new skills, new peers, andicshave recreation, UNH’s summer youth programs enable students age fun! All programs offer individualized learning in a safe 5-18 to explore their interests and talents. Students learn new environment with top-notch facilities. Programs are held skills, meet new peers, and have fun! All programs offer individon alearning collegeincampus and other sites NH, ualized a safe environment with throughout top-notch facilities. and are faculty,and staffother and sites students. Programs areled heldbyonUniveristy a college campus throughout NH, and are led by University faculty, staff and students.

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KID’S VACATION CAMP! THE EXECUTIVE HEALTH AND SPORTS CENTER HAS YOUR SCHOOL VACATION FUN COVERED.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 19


18 Who: Ages 8 to 12 When: One-week session camp runs Monday, July 30, through Friday, Aug. 3 Cost: $275

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 25 through Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $120 to $275, depending on the session

UNH Tech Camp College of Engineering and Physical Sciences, University of New Hampshire, 33 Academic Way, Durham, 8621234, ceps.unh.edu What: Campers participate in workshops

on entrepreneurship, research skills, resume writing, interviewing skills, public speaking and college admissions essay writing. In addition, engineering professionals from industries like BAE Systems will discuss engineering careers. Who: Students entering grades 6 through 12 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, dates offered July 9 to July 27 Cost: Ranges from $450 to $1700 per session, depending on the camper’s age and residential status

SPORTS ACE Multi-Sport Camp The Nature of Things, 10 Groton Road, Nashua, 881-4815, 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 9 through Aug. 3 Cost: $200/week. Extended care is also available at an additional cost 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 9 through Aug. 10 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: Varies, depending on the type of camp and the location 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. Sessions end with a camper-vs.-camper game and an autograph session with the instructors. Who: Boys and girls ages 6 through 15 When: SesHIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 20

Water Monkey Camp in New Durham.

sions run Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to noon, offered April 23 through April 27; June 25 through June 29; July 16, July 17 & July 19; July 30, July 31, Aug. 2 & Aug. 3; and Aug. 13 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $110 to $125 per week, depending on the session. Includes a T-shirt, tickets to a Fisher Cats game and the opportunity to be on the field for the national anthem Foster’s Golf Camp Derryfield Park, 581 Bridge St., Manchester, 622-1553, fostersgolfcamp.com What: Campers travel to different par3 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. Dropoffs and pick-ups are at Derryfield Park. Golf camps take place at a variety of locations, depending on the day of the week. Who: Ages 7 to 16 of all experience levels When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 18 through Aug. 31 Cost: $295/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, including Aerial Circus Arts, Parkour, Acrobatics, Martial Arts and more. There are also mini camps in August to choose from during the weeks of Aug. 6 to Aug. 11, Aug. 13 to Aug. 18 and Aug. 20 to Aug. 24 Who: Ages 6 through 16 of all ability/fitness levels When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 25 through June 29 and July 9 through July 13 Cost: $350/week, $400 after May 31. August mini camps range from $12 to $16 per class Granite State Lacrosse Camp The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 867-9421, granitestatelacrosse.com What: Boys of all abilities and positions will learn lacrosse skills and take part in full field games to work on team concepts taught earlier in the day. The camp also features

a Goalie School. Who: Boys ages 7 to 17 When: Monday, June 25, through Thursday, June 28, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $295 Hampshire Hills Sports Camps 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 at around $80 In the Net Sports Academy Locations in Bedford, Manchester, Milford, Nashua and Windham, 429-0592, inthenetsportsacademy.com What: A variety of sports camps, including tennis, field hockey, lacrosse, basketball and volleyball Who: Ages 3 through high school When: Sessions run Monday to Friday, with half-day, full-day, evening and overnight options, dates offered June 25 to Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $130 to $160 per week, depending on the sport 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 25 through Aug. 17 (no camp on July 4) Cost: 2018 registration information TBA; member and non-member pricing will be available Magic Touch Soccer Academy 120 Huse Road, Manchester, 232-2314, magictouchsoccer.com What: This soccer camp is oriented around a playful and game-like atmosphere with a focus on building a player’s technical skills, using music as a unique foundation to teach creative flair with the ball. Who: Boys and girls entering grades 9 through 12 When: Sunday, Aug. 5, through Thursday, Aug. 9, from 5 to 8 p.m. Cost: $125

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 17 to Aug. 18 Cost: $1,850 for a one-week session ($925 deposit) or $3,700 for a two-week session ($1,850 deposit)

Pro Ambitions Hockey Day Camps The Rinks at Exeter, 40 Industrial Drive, No. 1, Exeter; Tri-Town Ice Arena, 311 W. River Road, Hooksett; Conway Arena, 5 Stadium Drive, Nashua 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 9 through July 27. See website for full schedule Cost: Ranges from $349 to $549, depending on the camp

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 9, through Friday, Aug. 3 Cost: Ranges from $82.40 to $625, depending on the camp

Speed/Agility/Quickness: Functional Sports Performance Training Camp The Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/summer What: This program is designed to teach training principles and will focus on running and movement techniques to help improve efficiency of movement for all sports. Plyometric


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 and up When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered July 9 through July 20 and Aug. 6 through Aug. 13 Cost: $50/day, $185/week; 50-percent discounts for siblings are available 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 24, through Sunday, Aug. 4. 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 are held Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered July 30 to Aug. 3 and Aug. 6 to Aug. 10 Cost: $230

THEATER 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: Programming is typically on weekdays, with evening and weekend performances; dates offered June 18 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $150 to $600, depending on the program Bedford Youth Performing Company 155 Route 101, Bedford, 472-3894, bypc.org What: Offers a variety of music, dance and theater camp programs, including Preschool Music Theatre, Taste of Broadway, Leap N Learn Dance and more. Who: Ages 3 and up When: Dates and times vary, dates offered June 18 through Aug. 17 Cost: Ranges from $225 to $295 per week Camp ENCORE Prescott Park Arts Festi-

val 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 Elf Jr. or Willy Wonka Kids Who: Ages 8 through 17 When: Session 1 runs Monday, July 2, through Sunday, July 22; Session 2 runs Monday, July 23, through Sunday, Aug. 5 Cost: $785 for Session 1, $535 for Session 2. Scholarships are available The Derryfield School Repertory Theatre Broadway Bootcamp 2108 River Road, Manchester, 641-9426, derryfield.org/summer/ theatre-camp What: In this new program, campers will focus on how to audition for both musicals and straight plays by building their repertoire of songs and monologues. They will also learn how to create a 16- or 32-bar cut of a song, practice multiple dance audition scenarios and build on their monologue skills. The week will include master classes by special guests and advanced college-level acting techniques. Who: Boys and girls entering grades 6 through 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., dates offered Aug. 6 to Aug. 10 Cost: $300 for the week. Before and after care will also be available from 8 to 9 a.m. and from 3 to 5 p.m. for an additional $5/hour The Derryfield School Repertory Theatre Camp 2108 River Road, Manchester, 6419426, derryfield.org/summer/theatre-camp 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: Boys and girls entering grades 6 through 10 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., offered July 9 through July 20, and July 23 through Aug. 3 Cost: $525 registration before Feb. 22; $550 registration from Feb. 22 to May 31; $575 registration for June 1 or later 22

Foster’s Golf Camp.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 21


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Henniker Youth Theatre John 21 Stark Regional High School, 618 N. Stark Highway, Weare, and 568-5102, alchemistsworkshop.org What: A musical camp featuring the production of traditional musicals like Cinderella and original musicals like Square Pegs. Who: Ages 6 to 18 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday, and some Saturdays; Cinderella runs June 25 to June 29 at Hopkinton High School (297 Park Ave., Contoocook); Square Pegs is from July 9 to July 13 at John Stark Regional High School (618 N. Stark Highway, Weare); Lending Doll is from July 23 to July 27 at Bow Baker Public Library (509 South St., Bow); Watch Your Head is from Aug. 6 to Aug. 10 at Hopkinton High School (297 Park Ave., Contoocook); there is also a writing, film and music camp (Aug. 13 to Aug. 17) at John Stark Regional High School Cost: Ranges from $175 to $225 per week The Majestic Theatre 880 Page St., Manchester, 669-7469, majestictheatre.net What: Campers will learn the basics of music, theater and dance through activities and will prepare for a performance to be held at the end of the session. This year’s camp themes include Fairy Tale Fantasy and Island Fun for ages 5 through 7, and Best of Both Worlds and Kokonut Island for ages 8 through 14. Who: Ages 5 through 14 When: Sessions for ages 5 through 7 run various days, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., offered July 9 through Aug. 4; sessions for ages 8 through 14 run various days, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., offered July 9 through Aug. 4 Cost: $160 for one week or $220 for two weeks for ages 5 through 7, $325 for ages 8 through 14 New Hampshire Theatre Project West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth, 431-6644, ext. 4, nhtheatreproject.org What: Campers at Youth Theatre Camp (ages 7 through 11) and Teen Theatre Camp (ages 13 through 17) will learn about various aspects of theater. 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 7 through 17 When: Sessions run Monday through Friday at various times (10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for Teen Theatre Camp, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. for Strafford Arts Camp, Youth Theatre Camp and Build Your Own Musical Camp) offered various weeks from July 9 through Aug. 10 Cost: Ranges from $275 to $450, depending on the camp, when you sign up, and the camper’s residential status 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 concludes with a fully staged production on stage. This year’s productions include James and the

Andy’s Summer Playhouse in Wilton.

Giant Peach Jr., Elf Jr., The Little Mermaid Jr. and Peter Pan Jr. Who: Students entering grades 2 through 12 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., dates offered June 25 through Aug. 17 Cost: $425 per two-week session Peacock Players Theatre Camp Nashua Community College, 505 Amherst St., Nashua, 886-7000, 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 8 through 18 When: Two-week sessions run Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., offered July 9 through July 21, and July 23 through Aug. 4 Cost: $575 with an early bird registration discount 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 5 to 17 When: Three-week program runs from Monday, July 9, through Friday, July 27; two-day intensive program is on Thursday, July 5, and Friday, July 6 Cost: $725 for the three-week program, $120 for the two-day intensive

OVERNIGHT CAMPS Some general interest camps offer overnight options; see listings in that section for those details. 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 ages 6 and up When: Sessions run various days and durations. Residential camp runs from June 10 to Aug. 24. Day camp runs from June 25 to Aug. 17 Cost: Day camp is $400 per week; residential camp starts at $850 per week

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 24 through Aug. 18 Cost: Ranges from $385 to $460 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, zip-lining, rockclimbing, ropes courses and more. Who: Boys and girls ages 6 to 16 When: Two-, four- and six-week sessions run various days/weeks from Sunday, June 24, through Saturday, Aug. 4 Cost: Varies, depending on the length of each session; 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 24 to Aug. 18 Cost: $2,095 for each two-week 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 activities such as swimming, archery, BB guns, STEM projects, boating, crafts and field sports. Overnight and day options available. Who: Boys and girls entering grades 1 through 5 When: Overnight sessions offered Sunday through Thursday, from June 24 through Aug. 9. Day sessions offered Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost: Ranges from $195 to $395, depending on the session type 24


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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 23


22

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 24 to Aug. 18 Cost: $2,095 for each two-week session.

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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: One-week sessions offered from Sunday, June 24, through Saturday, Aug. 11; two-week sessions are offered from Sunday, June 24, through Saturday, Aug. 4 Cost: $925 for one week, $1,675 for two weeks; some activities have additional fees

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Camp Fully Involved New Hampshire State Fire Academy, 222 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 8, through Friday, July 13 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 29 through Aug. 3, and Aug. 5 through Aug. 10 Cost: $695 before March 31, and $775 after March 31 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 two-week sessions offered from Sunday, June 24, through Saturday, Aug. 18 Cost: $925 for one week, $1,675 for two weeks; some activities have additional fees

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 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 overnight Sunday to Friday, dates offered are late June through mid-August Cost: $850 per session, 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 24 through July 7; traditional camp (ages 8 through 15) sessions run two weeks, Sunday through Saturday, dates offered June 24 through Aug. 18 Cost: $825 for Rite of Passage, $1,400 for traditional 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 Thursday, June 28, through Wednesday, Aug. 15 Cost: Ranges from $800 to $9,300; 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 23, through Friday, June 29 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 24 through Aug. 11 Cost: $1,900/week, $1,600 for each additional week, all-inclusive. 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-, 3½and 7-week sessions are offered. Dates run June 26 through Aug. 18 Cost: $3,395 for two weeks, or $5,595 for 3½ weeks


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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 25


THIS WEEK

EVENTS TO CHECK OUT FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018, AND BEYOND Eat: Like you’re on vacation The North Side Grille (323 Derry Road in Hudson, hudsonnorthsidegrille.com, 8863663) will hold its annual Luau Party Wednesday, Feb. 21, and Thursday, Feb. 22, from 4 to 10 p.m. Look for tropical-themed appetizers, main dishes, desserts and drinks.

Thursday, Feb. 15

Wonder (PG) isn’t just a gentle, family-friendly movie (starring Julia Roberts) based on the novel about a 10-year-old boy with facial differences who attends fifth grade, his first year in a public school. It is also one of this year’s Oscar nominees (for Makeup and Hairstyling). See it today from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Manchester City Library’s West Branch (76 N. Main St. in Manchester). Call 624-6560.

Saturday, Feb. 17 Friday, Feb. 16

And if Oscar season has you wanting to get into film history, head to NHTI for the Film Society’s screening of the 1963 Federico Fellini film 8½, today at 7 p.m. in the Sweeney Hall Auditorium on NHTI’s campus (31 College Drive in Concord, nhti.edu). Admission is open to the public (a donation of $5 is suggested; NHTI students get in free).

Friday, Feb. 16

“Bring your dancing shoes,” advises the Dave Berry Band for tonight’s show at the Penuche’s Music Hall (1087 Elm St. in Manchester, penuchesmusichall.com), which starts at 9 p.m. For more live music for your weekend, see the Music This Week listing of performances at area bars and restaurants, which starts on page 54.

Catch the final show of the youth theater Peacock Players production of The Complete Works of William Shakespeare [Abridged] today at 2 p.m. (the production also has a show Friday, Feb. 16, at 7 p.m.) at the Court Street Theater, 14 Court St. in Nashua. Go to hippopress.com and click on past issues to see our story about this show, which runs through all 37 Shakespeare plays in about 97 minutes (page 20 in the Feb. 8 issue).

Saturday, Feb. 17

Meet some frogs, turtles and snakes at the all-ages-friendly Massabesic Audubon Center’s (26 Audubon Way, Auburn, nhaudubon.org, 669-2045) Live Reptile & Amphibian Show today from 1 to 2:30. Admission costs $8 per person or $20 per family. Call or go online for registration (which is required).

Drink: Wines from Australia and New Zealand Head to Tek-Nique (170 Route 101 in Bedford,restaurantteknique.com, 488-5629) on Tuesday, Feb. 20, at 6 p.m. for a fivecourse wine dinner featuring wines from Australia and New Zealand. The cost is $85 per person and reservations are required.

Be merry: With contra dancing Chris Ricciotti is the caller and Jane Orzechowski, Deanna Stiles and Gorden Peery will provide the music at the contra dance Saturday, Feb. 17, from 8 to 11 p.m. at the East Concord Community Center (18 Eastman St. in Concord). The dance is open to beginners, singles and families. The cost is $7 general admission, $5 for ages 15 to 25, and free for kids and teens under 15. Visit homepage.nhvt.net/dwh/contra.htm or call 225-4917.

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.

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Best Of 2018 Time to vote for your favorites!

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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 2018” link to find the survey. Online ballots must be completed by 11:59 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 28. Only one online ballot will be accepted from each device. Only ballots with votes in at least 15 categories will be counted. 119241


ARTS Family talk

Vanya and Sonia comes to Concord By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

For their 90th anniversary season, the Community Players of Concord have set out to produce highly acclaimed shows that are new to the world of community theater. Their latest, Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike, opens Friday, Feb. 16, at the Concord City Auditorium. A comedy written by Christopher Durang, Vanya and Sonia premiered in 2012 and landed on Broadway in 2013. It centers on three middle-aged siblings, Vanya and Sonia, who have spent their lives taking care of their parents, now deceased, at their family home in Pennsylvania, and their movie star sister Marsha, who owns the home and has supported the family financially. Conflicts arise when The Community Players of Concord present Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike. Courtesy photo Marsha returns home, accompanied by her newest significantly younger lover, Spike, and threatens to sell the house. fill, good casting is critical, he said, which is Director Jim Webber said the show is “a why he spent weeks holding auditions and Vanya and Sonia and Masha and very modern comedy,” filled with topical ref- reaching out to actors until he found the ones Spike erences and contemporary issues. best suited for those roles. Where: Concord City Auditorium, 2 “It’s about average people and their expe“I’ve directed musicals before with casts of Prince St., Concord riences and struggles dealing with aspects of 25 people or more, and it’s more like directing When: Friday, Feb. 16, and Saturday, Feb. the new millenium,” he said. “They look at a marching band. It’s all about organization, 17, 7:30 p.m., and Sunday, Feb. 18, 2 p.m. life as it is today and wonder, ‘What if my life and there isn’t time to explore the hidden Tickets: $20 for adults and $18 for had taken a different course?’ It’s something meanings and layers of the play,” he said, juniors and seniors everyone can relate to.” “but with a small cast, you really have time More info: communityplayersofconcord. Part of what attracted Webber to Vanya and to get to know the actors as people and what org, 344-4747 Sonia is its small cast. With just six roles to they can bring to their roles, and I thought that

ertory presents. Feb. 9 through March 4. 125 Bow St., Portsmouth. Tickets $16 to $38. Visit seacoastrep.org or call 433-4472. • MACBETH Three Witches Productions presents. Feb. 2 through Feb. 18. Hatbox Theatre, 270 Loudon Road, Concord. Tickets are $17 dollars for adults, $14 for members, seniors and students. Visit hatboxnh.com.

• RIPCORD The Peterborough Players present. Feb. 15 through Feb. 25. 55 Hadley Road, Peterborough. $39. Visit peterboroughplayers.org. • BURNT INTO MEMORY: HOW BROWNFIELD FACED THE FIRE Pontine Theatre presents. Fri., Feb. 16, 7 p.m.; Sat., Feb. 17, 4 p.m.; and Sun., Feb. 18, 2 p.m. Strawbery Banke

Museum, 14 Hancock St., Portsmouth. Visit pontine.org. • BLACK TUESDAY - A WHIMSICAL LOOK AT THE GREAT DEPRESSION A musical comedy Feb. 23 through March 11. West End Theater, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth. Tickets are $22 for adults and $18 for students, seniors and military. Call 978-683-7745.

• GREASE The Palace Theatre presents. Feb. 23 through March 18. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St. , Manchester. $25 for children ages 6 through 12, $39 to $46 for adults. Visit palacetheatre.org. • GRANITE STATE THEATRE SPORTS Competitive improv theatre show. Sat., Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m. Hatbox Theatre, 270 Loudon Road,

Concord. Tickets $17 dollars for adults, $14 for members, seniors and students. Visit hatboxnh.com. • MADAGASCAR - A MUSICAL ADVENTURE JR. Kids Coop Theatre presents. Fri., March 9, 7 p.m., and Sat., March 10, 1 and 6 p.m. Derry Opera House, 29 W. Broadway, Derry. $14. Visit kids-coop-theatre.org.

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Theater Productions • THE COMPLETE WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE ABRIDGED The Peacock Players present. Feb. 9 to Feb. 18. Janice B. Streeter Theater, 14 Court St. , Nashua. $12 to $19. Visit peacockplayers.org. • THE HUNCHBACK OF NOTRE DAME Seacoast Rep-

was very important for this play.” Steve Lajoie was cast as Vanya, alongside his wife Kim Lajoie, who is playing Sonia. What he appreciates about the play, he said, is the authenticity of its characters, particularly of his own character, who is a gay man. “Vanya has so many different parts to his personality. It’s been a fun challenge for me to be able to play a gay character without him being some kind of caricature,” Lajoie said. “It’s not just pure comedy. The characters are real people and are really complex. Each character has a moment in the show that makes them who they are.” Webber, who is also designing the set for the show, decided to keep it simple to steer the focus toward the characters. Most of the scenes take place with the characters talking outside on the porch of the rural country farmhouse. “It’s a very naturalistic play. It doesn’t lend itself much to experimentation,” Webber said. “Rather than filling the stage with everything, I kept it to just the basic essentials and things that will make a point.” Lajoie said the genius of the play lies in its witty yet true-to-life dialogue, which is the playwright’s specialty. “Christopher Durang has an amazing ear for the way people really talk. That’s what he’s known for,” he said. “It definitely comes through in the script. It’s clever, funny and very touching.”

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ARTS

Notes from the theater scene

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• Be a comic: Laughta in New Hampsha will host a stand-up comedy workshop series beginning Wednesday, Feb. 21, from 7 to 8:30 p.m., at ConcordTV (Concord High School, 170 Warren St., Concord), and continuing every Wednesday through March 28. Greg Boggis, stand-up comedian and actor, will teach the art of stand-up comedy writing and performance. The workshop costs $150 and is limited to 10 students. Email Doris Ballard at dorisballard@comcast.net or call 496-4966. • Kids auditions: The Palace Theatre (80 Hanover St., Manchester) will hold auditions for its upcoming Palace Youth Theatre production of Alice in Wonderland Jr. on Monday, Feb. 19, and Wednesday, Feb. 21. The show is open to performers in grades 2 through 12. Audition times are 6, 7 and 8 p.m., and must be scheduled in advance. Plan to stay for one hour, learn a dance, and sing a prepared

short section of a song of your choice, a cappella (musical theater or Disney numbers preferred). The musical opens April 11. If cast, there is a $125 production fee. Visit palacetheatre.org or call 668-5588. • World class pianist: Gregg Pauley Piano Studio’s Northeast International Piano Master Class Series continues with a concert featuring international pianist Sasha Starcevich on Saturday, Feb. 17, at 7:30 p.m., at Concord Community Music School (23 Wall St., Concord). Starcevich has given recitals at Carnegie Recital Hall in New York, Tchaikovsky Hall in Moscow, Wigmore Hall in London and Windsor Castle and has performed with orchestras all over the world. He is an affiliate professor of piano at the State University of New York, department chair of music and professor of piano at the South Carolina Governor’s School for the Arts, and maintains an active private studio in Washington. Tickets cost $20 for adults and $10 for students and seniors. Tickets for the concert plus a meet-the-artist reception cost $30. Visit nepianomasterclass.com. — Angie Sykeny

Art Openings • NASHUA NEIGHBORS PHOTOGRAPHY PROJECT RECEPTION Long-time Nashuans, and newcomers to the city, will be showcased with an exhibit of their portraits and personal stories. Thurs., Feb. 15, 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Visit tinyurl. com/npllectures. • “FIRST & AGAIN” RECEPTION Features the work of painter Nicole Ellis. Fri., Feb. 16, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Main Street Art , 75 Main St., Newfields. Visit mainstreetart.org or call 580-5835. • “FIGURATIVELY SPEAKING” RECEPTION Exhibition

features works by abstract artists. Thurs., Feb. 15, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Kimball Jenkins Estate, 266 N. Main St., Concord. Visit kimballjenkins.com. • ELIZABETH LEBLANC OPENING Contemporary mixed media artist presents work. Fri., Feb. 16, 6 to 8 p.m. Andres Institute of Art, 106 Route 13, Brookline. Visit andresinstitute.org. • PHOTOGRAPHY EXHIBITION RECEPTION New Hampshire Institute of Art Alumni Association and Photography class of 2018 present photography alumni exhibition. Thurs., Feb. 22, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Cabbonay restaurant, 55 Bridge St., Manchester. Visit

nhia.edu or call 623-0313. • “FAST FORWARD” RECEPTION Exhibition features works by five female artists: Jessica Brilli, Carol McMahon, Lisa Noonis, Alison Palizzolo and Cindy Rizza. Thurs., Feb. 22, 5:30 to 7 p.m. The Kelley Stelling Contemporary art gallery, 221 Hanover St., Manchester. Visit kelleystellingcontemporary. com or call 345-1779. • “EAST & WEST” RECEPTION Featuring oil paintings, woodblock prints and charcoal drawings by Sandy Wadlington. Fri., Feb. 23, 5 to 7 p.m. McGowan Fine Art , 2 Phenix Ave., Concord. Visit mcgowanfineart.com.

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 30

ARTS

NH art world news

• Contemporary mixed media: The Andres Institute of Art (Education and Event Center, 106 Route 13, Brookline) will feature the work of contemporary abstract artist Elizabeth LeBlanc from Friday, Feb. 16, through Sunday, Feb. 18. LeBlanc uses mixed media to create her art and draws inspiration from fine art, interior design and nature. An opening reception will be held on Friday from 6 to 8 p.m., and LeBlanc will teach a workshop on Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m., in which she will demonstrate how to create an abstract watercolor painting on paper and how to set a color scheme through layering. Visit andresinstitute.org or call 673-8441. • NHIA photography: The New Hampshire Institute of Art Alumni Association and Photography class of 2018 present their first photography alumni exhibition, on view at Cabbonay restaurant (55 Bridge St., Manchester) through April, with an opening reception on Thursday, Feb. 22, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. It features work of all photographic media by NHIA Certificate, BFA and MFA Photography alumni. Visit nhia.edu or call 623-0313. • Art and soup: The Nashua High School North and South chapters of the National Art Honor Society present the 23rd annual Empty Bowls event on Wednesday, Feb. 21, from 6 to 8 p.m., at Nashua High School (36 Riverside St., Nashua). Attendees will choose one of over 700 clay bowls, which they can fill with soup from a local restaurant and then bring home. The bowls were created by Nashua High School students and staff and community members and artists

Events • PRINTMAKING DEMONSTRATION Printmaker Damian Kane demonstrates the ancient technique of woodblock printing. Fri., March 2, 6:30 p.m. Creative Ventures Gallery, 411 Nashua St. , Milford. Visit creativeventuresfineart.com. • ART SHOW Andre Bertolino presents more than 50 paintings and other artwork. Fri., March 2, 6 to 9 p.m. Manchester Makerspace, 36 Old Granite St. , Manchester.

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Classical Music • SASHA STARCEVICH Starcevich is a premier piano pedagogue. Program to include works by Chopin, Schubert and Beethoven. Sat., Feb. 17, 7:30 p.m. Concord Community Music

Over 700 clay bowls will be available at the 23rd annual Empty Bowls event. Courtesy photo.

from the greater Nashua area. The event will also feature a silent auction with art donated by local artists, art students and creative Nashua School District employees, as well as a performance by the Nashua High School Jazz Band. Tickets cost $15. Proceeds will benefit the Nashua Soup Kitchen. Visit nsks.org. • All kinds of abstract: The Kimball Jenkins Estate (carriage house galleries, 266 N. Main St., Concord) presents an exhibition, “Figuratively Speaking,” now through March 15, with an opening reception on Thursday, Feb. 15, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. It features abstract art by 11 established and emerging regional artists, including photograms, textured enamel paintings, abstract kaleidoscopic landscapes and minimalistic, geometric and impressionistic abstract styles, as well as pieces inspired by jazz music, memory, body image and more. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and by appointment. Visit kimballjenkins.com or call 225-3932. To read the full story about “Figuratively Speaking,” visit hippopress.com and click on “past issues,” then click on the Feb. 8 issue pdf and look for the story on p. 22. — Angie Sykeny

School, 23 Wall St., Concord. $20 for adults, $10 for students and seniors. Visit greggpauley.com. • STRING-ISSIMO II Symphony NH String Quartet performs works by Dvorak, Gershwin, Haydn, Mozart and others. Sun., Feb. 18, 4 p.m. First Church, 1 Concord St., Nashua. $20 adults, $15 seniors, $5 students. Visit first–music.org. • “LISTENING, LOOKING, AND THINKING ABOUT MUSIC” Symphony NH lecture celebrating the variety of cultures in the Nashua community through music. Wed., Feb. 21, 10 a.m.; Temple Beth Abraham, 4 Raymond St. , Nashua. Visit symphonynh.org. • “FROM HAVANA TO MILANO” Manchester Com-

munity Music School presents. Wed., Feb. 21, 12:10 p.m. Grace Episcopal Church, 106 Lowell St., Manchester. Free. Visit mcmusicschool.org. • NASHUA CHAMBER ORCHESTRA WINTER CONCERT Featuring VaughanWilliams: The Wasps; Haydn: Symphony No. 83; Vivaldi: The Goldfinch Concerto, with piccolo soloist Linda True; and SaintSaëns: Carnival of the Animals, featuring pupils of Mila Filatova’s Piano Academy. Sat., Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m., in Nashua, and Sun., Feb. 25, 3 p.m., in Milford. Judd Gregg Hall, Nashua Community College, 505 Amherst St., Nashua. Milford Town Hall, 1 Union Square, Milford. Visit nco-music. org.


FEATURES

34 The Gardening Guy

INSIDE/OUTSIDE Doing battle Archery Tag comes to Hooksett

Advice on your outdoors.

By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

35 Treasure Hunt

There’s gold in your attic.

36 Car Talk

Click and Clack give you

car advice.

38 On the Job

What it’s like to be a ... Get Listed From yoga to pilates, cooking to languages to activities for the kids, Hippo’s weekly listing offers a rundown of all area events and classes. Get your program listed by sending information to listings@hippopress.com at least three weeks before the event. Looking for more events for the kids, nature-lovers and more? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play or online at hipposcout.com.

Older kids and adults can unleash their competitive spirit at Battle Games in Hooksett, a new indoor activity center offering Archery Tag for ages 10 and up and a Nerf Zone for ages 7 to 13. “We thought it’d be nice to have something that accommodates kids and adults and that’s outside of going to a bar, but more athletic and less logical than the escape rooms,” said owner Andrew Provencher, who opened Granite State Escape in Manchester two years ago with his wife Pamela. “We looked around at different trends and found Archery Tag and thought it would make a great addition to New Hampshire.” Archery Tag players wear a protective face mask and wield an easy-to-shoot bow — much easier than the standard bows used for archery — with which they shoot marshmallow-like foam-tipped arrows at their opponents. “Anyone, from a child to someBattle Games Location: 7B Eastpoint Drive, Hooksett Hours: Thursday and Friday, 4:30 to 9 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday, 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Book a one-hour block online; walk-ins are also accepted if there are slots free. Cost: Archery Tag is $25/hour. Nerf Zone is $15/hour More info: battlenh.com, 232-4042

Archery Tag at Battle Games. Courtesy photo.

one who has never shot a bow in for the tagger’s team, or may render their life, can use these bows, and by the tagged player “out,” depending the end, they look like Robin Hood,” on the game style. A single game Provenchtypicaler said, ly lasts two “and the minutes. arrows are “No matnice because ter how you know if athletic you’ve been you are, the hit. There’s game fits a no ambigulot of differity like in ent molds,” laser tag, but Provencher you won’t “If you ANDREW PROVENCHER said. be black and want to hang blue like in back and with paintball either.” shoot, that’s helpful for your team. The game is similar to dodge- If you want to get out there and duck ball: two teams divided by a center and dodge, there’s opportunities for line shoot arrows at opposing team you too. It’s a great fit for everyone.” members to tag them, just as you Archery Tag playing time is would throw a ball to tag someone booked in one-hour blocks. It’s in dodgeball. A tag may mean points open to adults and kids age 10 and

Anyone ... can use these bows, and by the end, they look like Robin Hood.

up, and there may be two to 10 players, depending on how many people book the hour. You’ll likely be playing with strangers unless you come with a party of 10 or book all 10 slots to make it a private session. At the beginning of each block, there’s a brief training period during which players introduce themselves and are taught how to play the game and use the equipment. “As people experience the game together, they get more comfortable with each other,” Provencher said, “but it’s also very individual-centric, so you can do your own thing to be successful for your team without as much communication as you would need for something like an escape room.” Kids ages 7 to 13 can book an hour in the Nerf Zone, where they can shoot foam weaponry amid fun obstacles and even build their own forts. Battle Games staff coordinate fun games like “capture the flag,” “team attack” and “every kid for himself.” A rental Nerf weapon is included in the cost, or players can bring their own. Additionally, Battle Games has an event room for birthday parties and corporate events. Once Battle Games becomes more established, Provencher said, he plans to introduce Archery Tag league play and regular tournaments with cash prizes. “We’d love to provide an atmosphere where adults can get a great workout that isn’t picking up weights at the gym, and have fun playing a competitive, athletic sport,” he said.

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We’re coming down the home stretch. Winter is more than half gone. It’s time to think about ordering seeds, if you haven’t yet. I know that many great gardeners just don’t bother starting seedlings indoors. They say it takes too much time and effort. And nowadays, there are great nurseries in most areas that produce all kinds of fine heirloom tomatoes and crunchy red lettuces. But I love to pamper my little tomato seedlings under lights, watering and fussing over them every day. It helps me stay sane. Of course it’s still too early for most things. I love ordering specialty seeds and trying new things each year and look forward to the catalogs. Many of the seed companies are now depending on our ability to choose seeds and order them online. I love the old fashioned seed catalogs, catalogs I can hold in my hand and study at my leisure. I recently got a catalog from Seeds of Italy, an importer in Nebraska. Dan Nagengast, the co-owner, worked in West Africa with me decades ago so I decided to give him a call to talk seeds. What are some of his best tasting tomatoes? He says his most popular tomato is one called Red Pear. Unlike American pear tomatoes, this is a big one: 8 to 18 ounces. Great flavor, and meaty with few seeds. Another tomato I am ordering from Seeds of Italy is an old French one called Marmande. It’s said to have good fruit set even in cool weather, and is described as “semi-determinate.” Determinate tomato plants grow to a certain size, set fruit, and stop growing. Indeterminate tomatoes keep growing until frost or disease kills them. But semi-determinate? I’ll grow these and find out just what they do. Dan said another favorite is St. Pierre, an indeterminate heirloom with great flavor. As you go through your catalogs or read them online, you might be confused by the term heirloom. Heirloom means that the plant stays true to its characteristics year after year. They breed true, so you can save seeds. Baker Creek Heirloom Seeds is the biggest heirloom seed producer in America, offering some 1,800 heirloom varieties. They have more weird veggies than you can shake a stick at! Hybrid tomatoes, in contrast, result from crossing two different varieties of tomatoes. The first generation after crossing them yields a plant that has characteristics of both parents and is generally superior to both. If you save seeds, you’ll get progeny that are like the original parents as well as some of the hybrid you wanted. But you can’t tell what the seedlings will produce, so it’s not recommended. Another seed company I like is Hudson Valley Seed Co. Co-owner Ken Greene

Heirloom tomatoes.

started it as a seed library, a service offered to library patrons in Gardiner, N.Y. Library members could get free heirloom seeds, grow plants, save seeds and then pay back the library with seeds they saved. Obviously, an important education component was part of the process as many plants will hybridize on their own unless spaced appropriately. No longer a seed library, Hudson Valley Seed Co. is certified organic. When Ken Greene came to my part of the world this winter, I bought a few seeds including one for cold-weather watermelons that originally came from Russia. Watermelons are not usually a big success in New Hampshire, so it will be good to see what they will produce. Johnny’s Selected Seeds of Winslow, Maine, is one of my favorites. They are the go-to company for many farmers around the country because their seeds are always top quality, and they have just about every type of seed one could want. Home gardeners can benefit from the extensive cultural information they provide on their website or in their catalog. Unlike some seed companies, Johnny’s does research and development at their home base in Maine. Obviously they have growers who produce much of their seed, but I am confident that their seeds are good for my climate, not somewhere down south. It is also an employee-owned business. The sell both organic and conventional seed. You may wonder about the advantages of buying organic seed. Yes, it costs a little more, but by buying organic seed you are supporting farmers who treat the soil and environment with care and respect. If you are an organic gardener, you probably will want organic seeds because the mother plants have survived and thrived without chemicals. High Mowing Seed Co. of Vermont only sells organic seeds. Renee’s Garden Seeds is another one of my favorite seed companies, with many organic seeds. Lastly, check out the Seed Savers Exchange. This is a non-profit that since 1975 has been collecting, saving and selling heirloom seeds.

Henry may be reached at henry.homeyer@ comcast.net. See his blog posts at dailyuv. com/gardeningguy.


IN/OUT TREASURE HUNT

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Dear Donna, I was told that Picasso left the plate to his second wife, of which she had 500 lithographs made, and this is one. Please note picture of water relief in paper. The image is approximately 24 inches by 30 inches. Brandon from Concord

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Dear Brandon, First, I think in order to confirm the story of the ex-wife, you would have to have something written referring to that fact — not that I think it would really matter in this case of it not being an original but a lithograph. An original painting from Picasso would be extremely expensive, so lithographs were made. It’s the same quality as an original, signed by the artist, at a fraction of the cost. I did some research for you and found out Picasso lithograph values are all over the place. The fewer that were made, the higher the value. It seems that editions of 500 aren’t that uncommon. So the values ran in the range of $200 to a few hundred dollars. Some with a limited edition of 10 were in the thousands of dollars range. I think it would be safe to say you’re looking at $200 and possibly more.

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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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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 35


IN/OUT CAR TALK

As a car ages, it’s wise to give it a once-over

Dear Car Talk: I have a 2005 Dodge Stratus with about 95,000 miles. As it gets close to 100,000 miles, I’m wondering what maintenance is recommended and about what By Ray Magliozzi it all will cost. I had the oil changed yesterday and asked these questions at the dealership, but the answers were vague and didn’t inspire my trust. The man I spoke to listed a few things, including a transmission flush, and said I should expect to pay $600-$1,000 for routine maintenance at 100,000 miles. I want to do what needs to be done to keep the car running well for as long as possible, and I want to get ahead of any problems. — Molly Because this car is now of bar mitzvah age, I’d recommend that you do what we call the “Blue Plate Special.” That’s a service we provide for customers who are thinking about buying a used car. They bring the car to us, and we’ll spend a couple of hours going over it from stem to stern. We’ll test everything, from the headlights to the tailpipe. We’ll check the engine compression, the emissions, the suspension, the brakes, the exhaust. We’ll look for leaks, cracks, fungus,

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 36

even ingrown toenails — though we’ve yet to find one of those on a Dodge Stratus. Then we’ll give the customer a complete report on the car. We’ll start out by reporting any “terminal conditions.” If there’s a serious engine problem, the transmission is slipping or there’s coolant in the oil, that’s often a sign to abandon the car and move on to something else. But if the car is basically roadworthy, we’ll tell the customer what needs to be fixed right now, what likely will need repair in the next six months or a year and what we can predict down the road. So you should get yourself a Blue Plate Special. Find out if the car is basically sound enough to invest in, going forward. If it is, find out if there are any safety issues, like bad ball joints or steering issues. There certainly could be safety-related repairs due at 100,000 miles, and those things would need to be addressed right away. Then find out what needs to be done in addition to the recommended fluid and filter changes. For instance, if you haven’t done it already, you’re probably due for a timing belt and water pump for $500. Once you have that information, you’ll be able to make an informed decision as to how much money it’s going to take to keep this car going, over what period of time, and wheth-

er you want to stay in this relationship or bail. To find someone to do the Blue Plate Special, I’d suggest going to mechanicsfiles. com. That’s a database of mechanics that our readers and listeners have personally recommended. Put in your ZIP code and see if there’s a highly rated independent mechanic near you. That’ll almost certainly save you some money, as opposed to the dealer. And at 100,000 miles, don’t be surprised if you have to put $1,000 into maintenance. So brace yourself, Molly. Hey, it’s a small price to pay for the luxury of an ‘05 Dodge Stratus, right? Dear Car Talk: I am not very interested in cars, although I enjoy your column every week (it’s always funny). I have a 5-year-old Hyundai Sonata. Given all of the recent improvements in safety technology that you regularly highlight in your column, do you have a recommendation for a new or relatively new used car that has all of the updated safety technology at a reasonable price? Make and model don’t matter very much to me (as I said, I drive a Hyundai Sonata). Thanks. — Steve It’s still a little early to see the best modern safety features on used cars. You might find a demo or a car returned from a short lease,

but this stuff just hasn’t been in circulation very long yet. Fortunately, the technology is increasingly available (at least as options) on modestly priced cars. If you Google “IIHS Top Safety Picks,” you’ll find this year’s Insurance Institute for Highway Safety’s list of cars that have the good stuff. For instance, on the list, you’ll find certain versions of the 2018 Hyundai Elantra, Kia Forte, Subaru Impreza, Toyota Corolla and Prius, and the new Hyundai Sonata, by the way. If possible, you want what they call a “Top Safety Pick Plus,” which is the IIHS’s top rating for overall active and passive safety. Whether you look for a new or used car, you want to make absolutely certain that you get the following equipment: — Forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking (both city and highway speed). — Blind-spot monitoring. — Rear cross-traffic alert. — Lane departure warning. We also recommend the optional butt scratcher, but if you have to give up something to afford the safety stuff, you can pass on that and do it manually. Visit Cartalk.com.

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MANCHESTER HARLEY-DAVIDSON JOB FAIR JOB FAIR Tuesday, February 20, 2018 Tuesday, February 20, 2018 10:00 10:00 a.m. a.m. – – 2:00 2:00 p.m. p.m. 115 John E Devine Drive 115 John E Devine Drive Manchester, NH 03103 Manchester, NH 03103

Looking to fill positions in Looking to fill positions in Sales, Service, Motorcycle Technicians, Sales, Service, Motorcycle Technicians, and Motor-clothes and Motor-clothes For additional assistance, call Cheryl at 603-622-2461 For additional assistance, call Cheryl at 603-622-2461

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Co-bysponsored New Employment Security Applicants self-referred or referred to this recruitment event NH Worksby staff are Hampshire required to attend. Failure to attend, could affect continued receipt of unemployment benefits. Pictures and/or video recordings may be used by NHES for future promotional and/or informational purposes in the public domain. NHES is a proud member of America’s Workforce Network and NH Works. NHES is an Equal Opportunity Employer and complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Pictures and/or video recordings be used by NHES for future promotional informational purposes in the public domain. Auxiliary may aids and services are available upon request ofand/or individuals with disabilities. NHES is a proud member of America’s Workforce Network and NH Works. NHES is an Equal Opportunity Employer and complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request of individuals with disabilities.

119629


CAREERS

is permissible to have unexpressed thoughts.” I’ve often thought of that to myself.

and I was fortunate enough to get that position.

Patti Penick Youth Librarian

Patti Penick of Bedford is head of youth services at the Goffstown Public Library. Explain your current job. In my current position, I’m responsible for overseeing all areas of the library that pertain to youth, so specifically birth up through teens. I work personally most closely with the younger set, so that would be birth up through fifth grade, but I directly supervise our teen library assistants who work with the kids that are in grades 6 up through 12. That includes programming, that includes collection development ... pretty much anything that impacts youth would fall within my purview.

What kind of education or trainWhat do you wish you’d known ing did you need for this? at the beginning of your career? To be considered a professionI think, although I’m grateful for al librarian, you do need to have all the experiences that I’ve had your master’s degree. Howev- Courtesy photo. collectively, because I think they all er, there are many, many people employed working in libraries that do not brought me to where I am ultimately in my have their master’s degree. But, as a general career and just as a person, I do wish now that rule, I would say that to be considered a pro- I am where I am that I had started earlier, that fessional librarian, meaning a library director, I had identified library as where I wanted to a supervisor, things of that nature, typically a work. … That I had gotten started earlier on master’s is desired. It really varies by library, my master’s. to be honest with you. What is your typical at-work uniform? I would say it’s business casual. Friday at How did you find your current job? After a few years of working at the library, our library is jeans day. more opportunities opened up and I spoke What was the first job you ever had? with my director and we talked about me My very, very first job was working after pursuing my master’s degree in library and information science. I did do that. I went back school at a gift shop. I was 16, actually, and to school … it was an online program. … And the name of the shop was Molly Dickens. It I completed my master’s degree and I was eli- was an upscale gift shop. I was running the floor, helping customers. — Ryan Lessard gible to move to the current position.

How did you get interested in this field? That is an interesting question. I originally left college and was working in human resources for a large … nationwide retailer, and I specialized in training and communications. And after I had my children, I cut back on that work and was staying at home just working part-time, and I was ready for a new challenge. I had always loved and still do love working with children. At one time I had thought about becoming an elementary school teacher, but that passed me by. So one day I was looking in the paper What’s the best piece of work-related and I saw an ad for a part-time library assisadvice anyone’s ever given you? How long have you worked there? tant in the children’s room. When I read the To think carefully before speaking. To I have worked at the library in various posi- description I thought, ‘Wow, this is everyweigh all perspectives as carefully as you tions ... since 2007. … I’ve been in my current thing that I love; it’s kids, reading, it’s can. A former supervisor of mine in the HR literacy, it’s being with people.’ So I applied position for almost five years. position had said to me many years ago, “It

Elder Care As It Should Be

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 38

If you would like to make a difference in someone’s life please apply on line at www.gsil.org and click on Become a Care Attendant and click on Attendant Hub and complete the Application. You could be working in less than a week for some positions. Thank you for your interest in one of the largest employers in NH.

Contact JoAnn Brown at (603) 410-6568

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This is what we can offer: flexible schedule options, annual increases/potential bonuses, free training, career growth, team support, potential medical benefits, and 2 different programs to work for. The hourly rate $10.25. You do not have to be licensed but having some personal care experience is helpful.

Contact Debra or Savita at 603.645.9710

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Work that’s truly We are GROWING again here at Granite State Independent Living and looking for caring and compassionate individuals who are interested in making a difference in someone’s life.

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TOWN OF HOOKSETT AVAILABLE POSITIONS

Highway Division Custodian for Hooksett District Court We are currently accepting applications for the part-time position of Custodian. Duties are janitorial and light maintenance. Work hours are Monday-Friday evenings, 15-20 hours per week. This position is part-time with an hourly wage of $12.00. No benefits. Must pass a criminal and driver’s background check. Please go to hooksett.org for an application and full job description, or pick one up at the public works building located at 210 West River Rd, Hooksett, NH 119716

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Currently looking to add numerous COMPANY VEHICLE Currently looking to add Service Professionals the 2018 roster. Currently looking totoadd numerous

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attothe conclusion of the 11-week participate in an intensive 11-week

training The starting wage for apprentices, at trainingprogram, program is $14.50/hour. the conclusion the 11-week Apprentices canofreceive increases to training program, is $14.50/hour. $16.50 per hour upon the completion  Apprentices All program can graduates will be hired receive increases to of$16.50 a one-year apprenticeship, based by Dartmouth-Hitchcock in Concord, per hour upon the completion on performance Manchester, or Nashua and enrolled of a one-year apprenticeship, based in aperformance registered apprenticeship with on

the U.S. Department of Labor

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For more information andimpact to meaningful and has a direct patient care Foron more information and to APPLY ONLINE APPLY ONLINE  visit Receive training and earn college vthitec.org by visit www.vthitec.org by credit at no cost March 2018 March11th 11th 2018  Join an organization that values, respects and grows our team members

This programThis is funded in part by a grant fromby theaU.S. Department of Labor. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without program is funded in part grant from the U.S. Department of Labor. All qualified applicants will receive consideration forregard to race, employment without regard to race,sex, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, genderorigin, identity, age, disability or genetics. color, religion, sexual orientation, gender identity, national age,national disabilityorigin, or genetics. 119627

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 39


FOOD Having a bowl

Brookline Chili/Soup/Chowder cook-off returns By Matt Ingersoll

News from the local food scene

mingersoll@hippopress.com

By Matt Ingersoll

If you missed Soup Night at the Brookline Public Library last month, a larger tasting competition featuring locally made soups, chilis and chowders is coming to town. More than a dozen amateur and professional chefs will showcase their creations at the fourth annual Brookline Chili/ Soup/Chowder Cook-off, to be held at the Brookline Event Center on Sunday, Feb. 18, from noon to 3 p.m. According to Valerie Rearick, Brookline town planner and cook-off organizer, the event was started by the town’s Economic Development Committee and has consistently grown over the years. “We started the cook-off basically to promote local businesses and to get people together to have fun,” Rearick said. “It was very successful the first time and last year we actually ran out of food by the end. … I’d say we had maybe 300 or 350 people show up.” There is a one-time entry fee to go around and sample all of the offerings, which Rearick said this year consist of five chowders, four soups and four chilis. Judging begins at noon; this year’s judges include a mem-

food@hippopress.com

• Tropical tastes: Grab your favorite Hawaiian shirt and lei and join the North Side Grille (323 Derry Road, Hudson) for its fourth annual Luau Party. Tropical-themed decorations, appetizers, entrees and desserts will all be featured on Wednesday, Feb. 21, and Thursday, Feb. 22, from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. In addition, there will be craft beers available from Kona Brewing Co. in Hawaii and tropical-themed cocktails during those two nights. Dishes at previous Luau Parties have included coconut lime chicken wings and shrimp, pineapple meatballs, honey jerk pork sliders, mahi mahi and key lime pie. Visit hudsonnorthsidegrille.com or call 886-3663. • Hot dogs and beer: To celebrate the reporting of the Boston Red Sox team pitchers and catchers to Florida for spring training, Local Baskit (10 Ferry St., Suite 120A, Concord) is holding a pitchers and catchers hot dogs and beer pairing event on Tuesday, Feb. 20, from 5 to 7 p.m. The event is going to feature craft beers from local breweries like Henniker Brewing Co., Concord Craft Brewing, Hobbs Tavern and Brewery, Rising Tide and more, as well as hot dogs provided by Miles Smith Farm. Admission is free but RSVPing is encouraged. Visit localbaskit. com or call 219-0882. • All about chocolate: Join the Beaver Brook Association for Love and Chocolate: Herbs of the Heart, a program to be held in the Spear Room of the Beaver Brook Nature Center (117 Ridge Road, Hollis) on Thursday, Feb. 15, from 6:30 to 8:15 p.m. Learn about the history and health benefits of chocolate and jump into the art of making herbal 42 Looking for more food and drink fun? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and hipposcout.com.

4th annual Brookline Chili/Soup/ Chowder Cook-Off When: Sunday, Feb. 18, noon to 3 p.m. Where: Brookline Event Center, 32 Proctor Hill Road, Brookline Cost: $8 entry fee for adults, $5 for seniors ages 62 and up and for kids under 12 (includes access to tasting all entries and eligibility to win raffle prizes) More info: See “Brookline Chili/Soup/ Chowder Cook-Off” on Facebook, or call 673-8855, ext. 215

Wine Dinner

ber of the town’s Rotary club, a member of the Lions Club and a member of the women’s club. But members of the public are also invited to vote on their favorite chowder, soup and chili as well. “[The vendors] often get very creative,” Rearick said, adding that past entries have included corn, shrimp and vegetarian chowders, tortilla soups, smoked brisket chilis and others. In addition to the entry tastings, a raffle will be drawn about 15 minutes before the event ends, with prizes like gift certificates to some of the participating businesses given away to visitors. Local music group the Brookline Acous-

tic Jammers, who provided live music at the event last year, is expected to return this year, according to Rearick. The Friends of the Brookline Library will set up tables of their own to sell homemade cookies, brownies and other treats. Other features will include a cash bar, face painting, games and more. Rearick said the cook-off is part of the annual threeday Winter Festival, held Feb. 16 to Feb. VALERIE REARICK 18. The festival includes open ice skating, ice fishing demonstrations, cribbage tournaments, a spaghetti dinner and more, to raise money for the town’s upcoming 250th anniversary celebration in 2019.

It was very successful the first time, and last year we actually ran out of food by the end...

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 40

Brookline Soup Chili and Chowder Cook Off. Courtesy photo.

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FOOD

HOT CROSS

Diner days

New Jersey, Philly-inspired eats coming to Litchfield

Coming from southern New Jersey, Nashua resident Jeff Bono grew up near a dozen diners and just a half hour away from the where original rib-eye cheesesteak sandwiches were created in Philadelphia. Now he’s bringing these comfort foods to New Hampshire. Mel’s Diner opened Feb. 12 in the vacant restaurant space on the grounds of Mel’s Funway Park in Litchfield. “South Jersey is essentially the diner capital of the nation,” Bono said. “I grew up in the diner age … and also on the original Geno’s and Pat’s cheesesteaks in Philly. I’ll be using ribeye and slicing my own, so you’ll be getting the original cheesesteak from Philadelphia.” Bono said the name being similar to the adjacent park’s is a coincidence that “just stuck.” “The name is actually from an old TV show from the ’70s and early ’80s called Alice,” he said. “Mel’s Diner was the diner in Phoenix, Arizona, on the show, and it just happened to be one of my favorite shows … and then when we found this place and came in, that’s just what we decided to go with.” In December, Bono took over the space, which was most recently occupied by the Gale Motor Co. Pitstop and has been the site of several eateries over the years. But despite the tough history for businesses, the food Bono will be offering and the prices attached to them are what he hopes will set him apart. “We’ve actually been reaching out to people around here to see what they would like us to offer, and the answers have often been ‘breakfast all day,’” Bono said. “So that’s what we’re going to be doing, and everything will be made from scratch.” The plan is to serve breakfast and lunch seven days a week from opening day through the end of February before working toward a dinner

menu that may be unveiled as early as spring. “It’s all comfort food,” he said. “For breakfast, I’ll be doing flat-top omelets that will be loaded. We’ll be doing scratch-made biscuits and gravy, Belgian waffles, French toast, pancakes and steak and eggs.” The menu will also include “dessert as breakfast” options. “We’ll be doing things like the inside of a cinnamon bun that’s deep fried, sprinkled with cinnamon and served with a dipping sauce,” he said. “Another thing we’re working on is going to be like mini waffles with ice cream in between and then it’s going to be drenched in maple syrup and chocolate sauce.” In addition to rib-eye cheesesteaks, the lunch menu is going to include comfort food staples like American chop suey, chicken pot pie, mashed potatoes, club sandwiches and burgers, and double cheeseburgers. “Up here, people often think of a double cheeseburger as two patties with cheese on a bun,” Bono said, “but down where I come from, a double cheeseburger is two whole burgers on a plate, with fries, so you’re actually getting two burgers.” Mel’s Diner is Bono’s first full-serve restaurant as owner, but he has worked as an executive chef at several restaurants around the state for years, including the Angel’s Kitchen inside Penuche’s in Manchester and the former Travers Tavern in Goffstown. When Mel’s Funway Park reopens for the season, he said he’ll likely offer late-night dinner service that will follow the hours of the park. Mel’s Diner

112901

By Matt Ingersoll

mingersoll@hippopress.com

Where: Mel’s Funway Park, 454 Charles Bancroft Highway, Litchfield Anticipated hours: Monday through Saturday, 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., and Sunday, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. (breakfast will be available all day) Call: 424-MELS (6357), or search “Mel’s Diner Litchfield” on Facebook

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 41


HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 42

IN THE

Kitchen

WITH LOU HATSIANDROU

Lou Hatsiandrou is the owner and chef of Lucciano’s Cafe (52 Gilcreast Road, Londonderry, 432-2442, luccianoscafe.com), which has an extensive menu of more than 50 authentic Italian lunch and dinner items, including pizzas, calzones, salads, paninis and more, as well as signature pasta dishes like chicken, seafood or veal Parmesan, chicken Marsala, chicken cacciatore and vodka penne. Hatsiandrou has owned the restaurant at its current location since 2000, and also worked at various other restaurants in the North End of Boston and surrounding communities like Somerville and Malden, Mass. Everything is made fresh to order daily at Lucciano’s, which is open five days a week for lunch and six nights a week for dinner

What is your favorite thing on your What is your must-have kitchen item? A sharp knife. We have different kinds of menu? Personally, I like the grilled salmon over knives that we use for everything. a Caesar salad. It can be served for either What would you choose to have for your dinner or lunch. last meal? What is the biggest food trend in New Medium-rare steak with a baked potato Hampshire right now? and probably a nice red wine. Gluten-free is the big trend right now in What is your favorite local restaurant? restaurants, and people are realizing that Actually, I like to do Poor Boy’s Diner there are a large amount of customers lookright up the street from us [in Londonderry] ing for that. for breakfast. I’ll usually get the cheese and What is your favorite thing to cook at mushroom omelet. home? Anything on a grill, from swordfish to What celebrity would you like to see eatsteaks and burgers. ing at your restaurant? — Matt Ingersoll It sounds far-fetched, but Al Pacino! Chicken Marsala Courtesy of Lou Hatsiandrou of Lucciano’s Cafe in Londonderry ¼ cup flour ½ teaspoon salt ¼ teaspoon black pepper ½ teaspoon dried oregano 4 tablespoons butter 4 tablespoons olive oil

Take skinless, boneless white chicken breast, pounded thin and mix with the dry ingredients in a bowl. In a large skillet, melt butter in olive oil and add chicken, turning when brown. Add mushrooms, Marsala wine and cooking sherry. Cover skillet and simmer at low temperature for 10 minutes. Remove from skillet, place over pasta and enjoy.

Weekly Dish

Continued from page 40

119489

chocolates. Hot chocolate, truffles, an herbal chocolate bar and more are all on the menu. Participants will take home recipes, samples and an information packet. The cost is $18 for Beaver Brook members and $20 for non-members. Visit beaverbrook.org or call 465-7787. Chef and cooking instructor Liz Barbour of The Creative Feast in Hollis will appear at the Laconia Public Library (695 Main St., Laconia) on Thursday, Feb. 15, for a cooking with chocolate presentation. Barbour will provide easy cooking technique tips and provide a demonstration of two recipes and samples. Admission is free but registration is required. Call the library at 524-4775 for more details. • Snap, crackle and hops: Join Smuttynose Brewing Co. and Hayseed Restaurant

(105 Towle Farm Road, Hampton) for the annual Crackle & Hops Winter Festival on Sunday, Feb. 18, from 3 to 7 p.m. The event will feature food trucks, a bonfire made out of donated Christmas trees, craft beer samples and more. Admission is free. Visit smuttynose. com or call 436-4026. • Frederick’s Pastries recognized: Amherst and Bedford bakery Frederick’s Pastries has been selected as a 2018 winner in The Knot’s Best of Weddings, an award representing the highest-rated wedding professionals as reviewed by real couples, according to a press release. This is the eighth year Frederick’s Pastries has been selected by The Knot, the leading online wedding brand and app.


FOOD

FROM THE

pantry

Ideas from off the shelf

Eggs When it comes to perishables ingredients, I keep coming back to eggs. Eggs are the perfect food all in one package. And I’m not just talking about the whites! In fact, I would advocate the white part of the egg is the least valuable part of the egg. The yolks have essential fatty acids and several vitamins including A, E, B12 and K. Over the years egg yolks received quite a bad rap, but they are absolutely worth including in any balanced diet, in my humble opinion. Plus, just egg whites are so tasteless! I recently gave birth to my third daughter and eggs are saving my life right now. Every Sunday I prepare eggs. Hardboiled eggs are a great go-to but they’re not the only staple I swear by. Recently I’ve been making egg casseroles that I can enjoy throughout the week. Much to my surprise, an egg casserole saves and reheats really nicely, making it an easy and nutrition-dense food to grab when I have a free moment. And I don’t have too many of those right now! This would be a great option for someone who loves

nutritious nibbles a bigger breakfast but doesn’t have the time to make it each morning. It’s also a great choice for families or special events. Depending on the size you work with, this casserole can feed a crowd and be quite festive. Below I’ve included my favorite recipe for an egg casserole. Let it be a loose guide. You can go Greek with feta, tomato and spinach. Love breakfast burritos? Pour those ingredients in the casserole dish, bake and serve on a warmed tortilla. This is the perfect mix and match, throwit-all-in dish that is giving me life right now! —Allison Willson Dudas

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Classic Egg Casserole Ingredients, makes 6 servings 8 eggs 1 cup milk 6-8 pieces bacon, cooked and chopped (I love to cook mine on a sheet for 15 minutes at 400 degrees) 1 onion, chopped 1 green pepper, chopped 1 Tablespoon olive oil ½ cup shredded cheddar cheese salt and pepper

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. In large pan, heat oil over medium-high heat. Sauté onions and pepper until onions are translucent. I always throw in the onions a couple minutes before the peppers. In large bowl, whisk eggs and add in milk. Add in bacon, pepper, onion and cheese. Throw in salt and pepper, seasoning to your taste. Pour into large greased xglass 4.69”wide 2.6” high dish (or I recommend lining with parchHIPPO Horizontal 1/8 page ment paper). Bake for 45-50 minutes or until a knife comes out clean and the top is browned. Store leftovers in fridge and reheat in microwave.

Martini Envy?

1 lb. skinned salmon fillet, quartered 2 tsp. blackening or McCormick® Cajun Seasoning 1 small Avocado from Mexico, pitted 2 Tbsp. Hellmann’s® Mayonnaise with Olive Oil 4 crusty whole wheat rolls, split and toasted 1 cup Fresh Express® Spinach and Arugula 2 plum tomatoes, thinly sliced 1/2 cup red onion, thinly sliced Directions: 1) Oil grill rack, preheat to high. 2) Rub salmon on both sides with seasoning. Grill until cooked through, 3–4 minutes per side. 3) Mash avocado and mayonnaise in a small bowl. 4) To assemble sandwiches, spread some of the avocado mixture on each roll and top with salmon, greens, tomato and onion. Nutritional Information Amount per serving: 430 Calories; 26 g Total Fat; 5 g Saturated Fat; 65 mg Cholesterol; 430 mg Sodium; 22 g Total Carbohydrate; 27 g Protein; 4 g Fiber

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This year’s New Hampshire Wine Week and Winter Wine Spectacular has come and gone but has left me with some new wines to put on my go-to list. I did something different this year and did not look over the list of wines ahead of time like I have done in years past. So while I went to the event without a real game plan, this gave me some flexibility and spontaneity. Here are some of the wines I tried, many of which I will purchase in the future. At the Rodney Strong table, I had the chance to meet Greg Morthole, winemaker from Rodney Strong and Davis Bynum, after interviewing him via phone in January. There, we tried a few wines including their cabernet, which Greg said is their best-seller. I’d call it their regular cabernet because it isn’t one of their single vineyard ones or anything, but it was anything but boring. I found it to be smooth, rich and pleasant on the palate and finish. I did try one of the single vineyard cabs as well and unfortunately did not write down the name, but would probably still go back to the latter just because I found it so enjoyable. Another plus is the first cab is priced at $21.99. That one is the perfect go to for so many occasions. Derek, a friend from the wine business, made a couple of table recommendations, one being Höpler Winery from Austria. There, owner and winemaker Christhof Höpler was pouring wines. I was told to try the Trockenbeerenauslese. I couldn’t pronounce it properly, so I pointed to it and Christhof said its name back to me better than I could ever attempt. Similar to an ice wine, this is one of the sweetest dessert wines in the world, made from ripe grapes that have been affected by fungus, or noble rot. This process gives them heightened sugar content. While this wine is very sweet, I found it smooth and silky. It reminded me of apricot nectar and was very luscious. At $45.99, I would savor every last drop. Another recommendation was Neal Family Vineyards from Napa Valley, where owner Mark Neal was pouring wines. I had tried several cabs, so I switched things up and tried their petite sirah, which comes from their Rutherford Dust Vineyards. Mark explained that their wines are made in fairly small vintages. For example, they only produced 417 cases of the 2011 vintage of that wine. I always love meeting the own-

Courtesy photo.

ers and winemakers for these reasons. I like hearing their stories and appreciate how much hard work they put into their wines. I did like this wine as well, and would splurge a little to purchase a Neal wine (they range from $20 to $56, with reds being more expensive overall) because I appreciate that they are not mass-produced. Francis Ford Coppola had two tables at the event. At the second table, there were two wines from the Director’s Great Movies collection: Wizard of Oz Merlot and King Kong Cabernet Sauvignon. (They also make a Jaws Chardonnay.) I was drawn to the Wizard of Oz label, as this was one of my favorite movies growing up. I usually like merlot, and found this one pleasant and fruit-forward with a long but pleasant finish. These wines would make great gifts for movie fans who are also wine lovers because the bottle is worth saving after the wine is finished. They are priced at $24.99 each. I had a hard time picking wines to try at one of the Winebow tables because there were so many Italian wine choices. I settled on Alanera Rosso Veronese IGT. This wine, from the Valpolicella region, is a blend of corvina and rodinella, among several other grapes. I found it smooth, velvety and complex — just the way an Italian wine should be. At $18.99, this wine is a complete steal. Actually, pretty much all the Italian wines at the table were reasonably priced, which is one of my favorite things about Italian wines — there are so many good ones that are affordable.


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Wow, you have to go way back with this U.K. duo led by Jack Dangers; their mashed-up, muddled-up, neartrain-wreck tuneage from back in 1989 brought us things like “We Got the Fear,” a masterpiece of scratching and sample-terrorism, one of the things they tossed into early electro-rock-trip-hop culture. That stuff inspired Chemical Brothers and Prodigy for two, and was on the boombox tapes of anyone whose coolness was a liability in life. I missed out on their 2010 glitch-dubstep opus Answers Come in Dreams, why I don’t know, but they’re back after eight years looking for more edge to cut. Toss-away track “One” is a reminder that they don’t care what anyone thinks, but when the grooves come in, it’s a take-no-prisoners affair. “We Are Surrounded” welds space-shot bloop to velvet-rope chill; “Lurker” turns prog-house on its ear; “Nereus Rov” gives us a new-jack form of dubstep Ed Sheeran could learn from. Get this, just get it. A+ — Eric W. Saeger Birthday Massacre, Under Your Spell (Metropolis Records)

Frankly I’d forgotten about my Metropolis feed, but after getting the house (slightly) in order for 2018, I realized there was something missing, namely the fascination I’d had with the goth-rock genre I wouldn’t shut up about back in the mid-Aughts. This girl-fronted Toronto outfit had a great start back then, fixated equally on purple-and-black art, 1980s synthpop and Gary Numan-style swirl-and-fog, but their relative (and under-noticed) success prompted them to try competing with the jackboot types, your Lacuna Coils and whatnot. I lost interest then, but with this LP they do seem to be back on the right path. Singer Chibi obviously just went through — well, something; her lyrics speaking of wasted time and heartbreak, and if that’s what the deal is, there’s no better time to make a record. The slow-booming synths and hooks are slightly downcast but a huge improvement over previous releases, starting with the title track, evoking Ace of Base with a grenade launcher. Wistful (but creepy) track like “Without You” hark back to 2004’s Violet (easily their best), and there’s plenty of that here. Good to see them doing the right thing. A+ — Eric W. Saeger

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PLAYLIST A seriously abridged compendium of recent and future CD releases

• Twee superstars Belle & Sebastian have been around forever now, and at one point last year their accountants were like, “Is there some ROI we’ve missed, like maybe something that could shake the diñeiro tree and lessen a few ‘shillings’ and ‘tuppences’ without spending any extra studio money?” Putting down their mint-mocha chai teas for an hour, the band eventually solved this problem by realizing they could release the three EPs in the ongoing How To Solve Our Human Problems series as one big multi-option mush of hot, mousy nerd-rock, and that’s what we’ll see from them on Feb. 16, when you can just skip the “subscription” nonsense and have all three mini-albums at once, combined into one pirate download or whatever you usually do to obtain music, preferably shelling out the $12 for the actual CD instead of the $4 million for the vinyl. I usually can’t stand twee, but I’ll admit that the single “I’ll Be Your Pilot” conjures visions of “Sunshine Superman”-era Donovan and 1960s girlie movie soundtracks, neither of which is inherently awful. Let’s move on. • As Wikipedia explains, Superchunk helped to define the Chapel Hill, N.C., rawk scene of the 1990s, which, in layman’s terms, meant that they were able to emulate the Redd Kross sound of 1979. Hey, though, that was North Carolina, and at least someone was trying to be bratty in the 1990s, while the radio was playing all that other stuff that’s made it the shunned decade of art it remains. Superchunk is at it again, for all you older hipsters who had their music in your IUMA lists, you scamps, and the new LP is What a Time to Be Alive, wielding the hot single “Erasure,” which is like Weezer using raw amps and a better, more unhinged singer. It’s OK for what it is, and no, I was not paid by goons to write that faint praise. • Fischerspooner, heh heh, I remember them, the krautrock thingamajig, and they did a song with Miss Kittin and there was a guy with a round dentist lamp on his head, right? Yup, that’s them, and this New York duo has a new album, called Sir, so let’s toddle off to YouTube and see what Kraftwerk would sound like if they’d been raised on Aphex Twin but refused to buy good software programs (OK, I know I’ve lost pretty much everyone by now, and I’d be about to throw this paper in the rubbish myself, but let me explain: you know the soundtrack to Weird Science? Well, it’s like that, but long mix versions, stuff I wouldn’t even know about if I hadn’t received PR service from the super-obscure record labels who took over the world but seemed hopeless in 2003). Where were we? Yes, the single, “Have Fun Tonight.” Same old cheesy keyboards, some Grizzly Bear vocals, blech. • Pianos Become the Teeth are screamo second-bananas from Baltimore. Their new album Wait For Love has an emo song called “Charisma” on it. They sound a tiny bit like REM. A tiny bit. — Eric W. Saeger

117322

Index

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who are at a turning point, whether they’re in their late 20s looking for direction, their late 30s or early 40s feeling burned out, or their 70s or 80s considering the next stage of their lives. That turning point may also be a major life event, such as the death of a loved one, the beginning or end of a marriage, entering an empty nest, losing a job or the diagnoses of an illness. “These are the wake-up calls that invite us to look more carefully at the lives that we live,” Richardson said. “They wake us up to a revelation of what really matters.” The best way for a person to start the process of reexamining their life, Richardson said, is to ask themselves the question, “If this was my last day on earth, would I be happy with how I lived my life?” Then, they should set aside a significant amount of time to explore that question, either through writing in a journal or talking with a life coach or therapist. “Taking that time to reflect on our lives ultimately allows us to feel more fulfilled and satisfied with how we’re living and creates meaning in our lives,” she said. Sharing her personal journals was not an easy decision for Richardson. Throughout the whole two years that she was compiling and editing them for the book, even up to the moment that she pressed “send” 48

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Meet the Authors! Friday, Mar. 16th • 7:00pm Chris Bohjalian

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• Teens recite poetry: The first of the 2018 New Hampshire Poetry Out Loud regional semifinals takes place at New England College (98 Bridge St., Henniker) on Thursday, Feb. 15, at 6 p.m. Poetry Out Loud is a national poetry recitation program open to all high school and homeschool students in grades 9 through 12. Top students will compete for the opportunity to represent their schools at the state championship in Concord on Friday, March 9. The state championship winner will receive $200 and a trip to Washington, D.C., to compete in the national championship, and their school will receive $500 to use for the purchase of poetry books. Additional semi-final events will take place at the Rochester Opera House on Tuesday, Feb. 20, Southern New Hampshire University in Manchester on Thursday, Feb. 22, and Jean’s Playhouse in Lincoln on Monday, March 5. All events are free and open to the public. Visit nh.gov/ nharts. • First feminists: Boston author Charlotte Gordon will discuss her latest book, Romantic Outlaws: The Extraordinary Lives of Mary Wollstonecraft and Mary Shelley, on Thursday, Feb. 15, from 7 to 8:30 p.m., at the Amherst Town Library (14 Main St., Amherst). The dual biography documents the lives of pioneering English feminists Mary Wollstonecraft and the daughter she never knew, Mary Shelley. Registration is required for this program. Call 673-2288 or visit amherstlibrary.org. • Opposing viewpoints: Charles C. Mann will visit The Music Hall Loft (131 Congress St., Portsmouth) on Wednesday, Feb. 21, at 7 p.m., as part of The Music Hall’s Innovation and Leadership series. He will present his newest book, The Wizard and the Prophet: Two Remarkable Scientists and Their Dueling Visions to Shape Tomorrow’s World, which profiles little-known 20th-century scientists Norman Borlaug and William Vogt, whose opposing views about the environment have laid the groundwork for how people choose to live in the world today and in the future. The event includes an author presentation, discussion, Q&A, book signing and meet-and-greet. Tickets cost $43 and include an autographed copy of the book. Visit themusichall.org or call 436-2400. — Angie Sykeny 47 to share the book with her publisher, she felt self-conscious and had doubts about whether she could go through with putting her private musings out into the world, but after seeing the positive feedback from her readers, she’s glad she took the leap. “People have thanked me for letting them know that they aren’t alone in questioning their life, and for leading them to

Books Author Events • CHARLOTTE GORDON Author presents Romantic Outlaws: The Extraordinary Lives of Mary Wollstonecraft and Mary Shelley. Thurs., Feb. 15, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Amherst Town Library, 14 Main St. , Amherst. Call 673-2288 or visit amherstlibrary.org. • EMILY C. HEATH Author presents Courageous Faith. Tues., Feb. 20, 7 p.m. Water Street Bookstore , 125 Water St., Exeter. Visit waterstreetbooks.com. • CHARLES C. MANN Author presents The Wizard and the Prophet. Wed., Feb. 21, 7 p.m. The Music Hall , 28 Chestnut St. , Portsmouth. Tickets cost $43. Visit themusichall.org. • CHERYL RICHARDSON Author presents Waking Up in Winter. Thurs., Feb. 22, 5:30 p.m. Gibson’s Bookstore, 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit gibsonsbookstore. com or call 224-0562. • DEBBIE CURTIN Author presents Today is the Day. Sat., Feb. 24, 1 to 3 p.m. Barnes & Noble , 1741 S. Willow St., Manchester. Visit debbiecurtin.com. • LINDA BUSSIERRE Author presents Promise to the South. Sat., Feb. 24, 2 p.m. The Toadstool Bookshop, 12 Depot Square, Peterborough. Visit toadbooks.com.

Book sales • BOOK SALE Books, puzzles, games, CDs, DVDs, and VHS tapes for sale. All items are 50 cents. Sat., Feb. 24, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. First Church Congregational, 63 S. Main St., Rochester. Visit facebook.com/firstchurchrochester.

Other • TALK TO A HUMAN BOOK Visitors will be able to “check out” people with interesting stories to tell for a one-on-one 15 minute conversation. Sun., Feb. 25, 2 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Visit nashualibrary.org.

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find what matters in their own life,” she said. “That has made it worth it.” During her visit to Gibson’s, Richardson will talk about the book and do some live coaching with the audience, answering questions and offering tips about what actions people can take to improve their lives. She is planning a follow-up book to include more of her personal journals.


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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 49


POP CULTURE FILM REVIEWS BY AMY DIAZ

Peter Rabbit (PG)

speed of this thing and how to calibrate her character and if the end result of all of this is that she gets more work (hey, Fox, how about a Ben and Kate revival? Revivals are all the rage!) I am all for it. CRated R for strong sexual content, nudity and language, according to the MPAA. Directed by James Foley with a screenplay by Niall Leonard, Fifty Shades Freed is an hour and 45 minutes long and distributed by Universal Studios.

It’s man versus rabbit in Peter Rabbit, a live-action movie with CGI animals, loosely based on the Beatrix Potter stories.

The 15:17 to Paris (PG-13)

Three Americans in France subdue a terrorist on a train in The 15:17 to Paris, a movie directed by Clint EastPeter Rabbit wood from a book written by the acter, he’ll hit a good bit of timing or give a style home after their honeymoon), how three men, who also star in the movie line that little extra something. And Byrne is will the real estate agent explain the infa- as themselves.

good at oddball. Bea, a painter of weird art and a close friend to jacket-wearing rabbits, is not so much more normal than McGregor, and Byrne lets that note of weirdness come through. B Rated PG for rude humor and action, according to the MPAA. Directed by Will Gluck with a screenplay by Rob Lieber and Will Gluck, Peter Rabbit is an hour and 33 minutes long and distributed by Columbia Pictures.

Fifty Shades Freed (R)

Christian Grey and Anastasia Steele get married and continue having almost tepid, overly complicated sex in Fifty Shades Freed, the last (please) movie based on the Fifty Shades of Grey books.

Our heat-free couple, Ana (Dakota Johnson) and Christian (Jamie Dornan), tie the knot, honeymoon in fancy places and then settle in to what takes the bulk of the movie’s screen time: a non-stop cycle of doin’ it followed by peril followed by more doin’ it followed by more peril, etc., world without end, and occasionally there’s some real estate thrown in. I have so many real estate-related questions! For example, if they sell Christian’s luxury penthouse (he buys Ana a fancy estate-

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Those three Americans (two of whom were in the military at the time) did a genuinely heroic thing so I feel bad about saying this but: these guys are not actors. Sully Sullenberger and Capt. Phillips also did heroic things but they let Tom Hanks do the heavy lifting on screen. As you may recall, in 2015, American service members Spencer Stone and Alek Skarlatos along with their friend Anthony Sadler were riding a train while on vacation in France when a man started shooting. Stone tackled the man, Skarlatos and Sadler and a British man Christopher Norman (who also apparently plays himself) helped to subdue him. The movie ends with footage of thenFrench president Francois Hollande awarding the men the Knights of the Legion of Honour. Because that’s only a few minutes of action, this movie gives us all the possible back story, including Stone, Skarlatos and Sadler as kids and their vague school troubles and Stone’s attempts at finding his place in the military. Judy Greer and Jenna Fischer play Stone’s and Skarlatos’ moms. This movie feels like the wrong way to tell this story. In Sully, Eastwood deftly made an incident that happened in a relatively brief period of time fill a whole movie. Here, the movie feels like mostly filler. And somehow, when we actually get to the big moment, 51

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mous “Red Room” (which, though central to the series, this movie kind of forgets about)? Does she pass it off as a craft room? The driver of the plot is the peril, which involves the eyeroll-ishly named villain Jack Hyde (Eric Johnson). Ana says something like “why is he doing this to us” after an act of villainy and I wanted to scream “because he’s the villain!” because that is the best motivation the movie gives him and when it tries to fill in the backstory it is so much goofier than “just because.” All of this could be forgivable if there was some chemistry, even hate chemistry, between Ana and Christian, which there is not. Several moments of them together work better as laugh-out-loud comedy than as anything erotic. In fact, there are a few times they walk so close to the comedy line I almost wondered to what degree this movie might be mocking itself. One of the few truly satisfying moments of the entire series happens in Freed when Ana finally tells whiny, needy, controlling Christian to grow up (but more R-ratedly). It reminded me of how, even through the absurdity of the plot, Johnson was, especially in the first movie, occasionally able to make Ana funny and normal-seeming and the movies are always better for those moments. Johnson has always been the one who understood the

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Since Peter Rabbit’s (voice of James Corden) mother died, human Bea (Rose Byrne) has cared for him and his sisters — Flopsy (voice of Margot Robbie), Mopsy (voice of Elizabeth Debicki) and Cotton-Tail (voice of Daisy Ridley) — and their cousin, Benjamin Bunny (voice of Colin Moody), who live under a tree near her house. Also nearby is the well-tended garden of mean old Mr. McGregor (Sam Neill), he of “put Peter’s father into a pie” fame. Peter still regularly raids the garden for fruits and vegetables, even getting caught by McGregor himself. Peter gets lucky, though, and before he can put Peter in a pie, McGregor has a massive heart attack and dies. What fun, kids! For a while, Peter and his friends have the run of the garden. But then Thomas McGregor (Domhnall Gleeson), old Mr. McGregor’s heir, shows up. He has no interest in gardening and plans to sell the property. But then he meets Bea, and suddenly he likes the country a little more. This is a very weird movie. On the one hand, it is your standard average-or-slightly-below kids movie that rat-a-tats with the jokes and has a little too much wacky humor with a pop-rock soundtrack. It also has a lot of talking and a surprising amount of death and attempted murder (McGregors on wildlife, wildlife on both McGregors). On the other hand, I laughed out loud, several times. The relationship between Bea and Thomas is strange and delightful. At times this movie feels more rom-com than kid fare. Gleeson frequently executes some topnotch comic delivery. It’s like his direction was “General Hux from the Star Wars movies but bonkers-ier!” And it’s great! I don’t know if it’s kids-movie great but it is “what am I watching, this is nuts!” great. James Corden does a fine job as Peter’s voice. Just when he starts to feel like some late-aughts DreamWorks Animation char-


POP CULTURE FILMS

and 6:30 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 18, 5:45 p.m.; and Mon., Feb. 19, Wed., Feb. 21, and Thurs., Feb. 22, 7:20 p.m. • Oscar Shorts - Documentary Sun., Feb. 18, 12:30 p.m., and Tues., Feb. 20, 5:30 p.m. WILTON TOWN HALL 40 Main St., Wilton, 654-3456, wiltontownhalltheatre.com • I, Tonya (R, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, through Thurs., Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., and Sun., Feb. 18, 2 p.m. • Call Me By Your Name (R, 2017) Fri., Feb. 16, through Thurs., Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m., and Sun., Feb. 18, 2 and 4:30 p.m. • Taxi Driver (R, 1976) Sat., Feb. 17, 4:30 p.m. • Cowspiracy: The Sustainability Secret (2014) Sun., Feb. 18, 4:30 p.m.

WASSERMAN PARK 116 Naticook Road, Merrimack, 882-1046, merrimackparksandrec.org • Beauty and the Beast (G, 1991) Sat., Feb. 17, 6:30 p.m.

CHUNKY’S CINEMA 707 Huse Road, Manchester, 206-3888; 150 Bridge St., Pelham, 635-7499; 151 Coliseum Ave., Nashua, 880-8055, chunkys.com • Dirty Dancing (PG-13, 1987) Wed., Feb. 21, 7 p.m. MANCHESTER CITY LIBRARY Main Branch, 405 Pine St., Manchester, 624-6550; West Branch, 76 Main St., Manchester, 6246560, manchester.lib.nh.us • Wonder (PG, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, 3 p.m. (West Branch)

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The local educator shares and instructs us from her new book, DIY Circus Lab for Kids. Anyone can juggle – and more!

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NEW HAMPSHIRE TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 31 College Drive, Sweeney Auditorium, Concord, 2716484, ext. 4115, nhti.edu • Fellini’s 8 ½ (1963) Fri., Feb. 16, 7 p.m. • Vince Giordano: There’s a Future in the Past (2016) Fri., March 2, 7 p.m.

CINEMAGIC 1226 Hooksett Road, Hooksett, 644-4629; 11 Executive Park Drive, Merrimack, 423-0240, cinemagicmovies.com • The Philadelphia Story (1940) Wed., Feb. 21, 7 p.m. • Is Genesis History? (2017) Thurs., Feb. 22, 7 p.m. (Merrimack only) • Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (National Theatre Live) Thurs., Feb. 22, 7 p.m.

Hollywood's biggest night is being celebrated by your indie cinema, Red River Theatres! Starting at O Steaks and Seafood at 5:30 PM, 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! It's the ultimate Oscar Party event and it all helps support your indie cinema!

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RED RIVER THEATRES 11 S. Main St., Concord, 2244600, redrivertheatres.org • Darkest Hour (PG-13, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, 2 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, through Sun., Feb. 18, 1 and 6 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 19, 2 and 5:30 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 20, 2 p.m.; and Wed., Feb. 21, and Thurs., Feb. 22, 2 and 5:30 p.m. • The Shape of Water (R, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, 5:30 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, and Sat., Feb. 17, 3:30 and 8:30 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 18, 3:30 p.m.; and Mon., Feb. 19, Wed., Feb. 21, and Thurs., Feb. 22, 8 p.m. • Three Billboards Outside Ebbing Missouri (R, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, 8 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, and Sat., Feb. 17, 3 and 8 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 18, 3 p.m.; and Mon., Feb. 19, through Thurs., Feb. 22, 7:55 p.m. • I, Tonya (R, 2017) Thurs., Feb. 15, 2:05, 5:25 and 7:55 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, through Sun., Feb. 18, 12:30 and 5:30 p.m.; and Mon., Feb. 19, through Thurs., Feb. 22, 2:05 and 5:25 p.m. • Oscar Shorts - Animated Thurs., Feb. 15, 2:10 and 5:35 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, and Sat., Feb. 17, 1, 4:45 and 8:30 p.m.; Sun., Feb. 18, 4 p.m.; Mon., Feb. 19, 2:10 and 5:35 p.m.; Tues., Feb. 20, 2:10 p.m.; and Wed., Feb. 21, and Thurs., Feb. 22, 2:10 and 5:35 p.m. • Oscar Shorts - Live Action Thurs., Feb. 15, 7:20 p.m.; Fri., Feb. 16, and Sat., Feb. 17, 2:45

Sunday, March 4, 2018 5:30 PM

119428

MOVIES OUTSIDE THE CINEPLEX

Jackie Davis

s

tell their story directly, maybe in a documentary style, would have been more illuminating and interesting. Trust me, that approach couldn’t have been any worse. D+ Rated PG-13 for bloody images, violence, some suggestive material, drug references and language, according to the MPAA. Directed by Clint Eastwood with a screenplay by Dorothy Blyskal, The 15:17 to Paris is an hour and 34 minutes long and distributed by Warner Bros.

W

50 the way it’s shot saps it of its energy. I believe that these guys have a thrilling, scary story to tell and that their motivations for how they acted are interesting. But this movie barely tells us this and it never makes us feel it. I also believe that Stone, Skarlatos and Sadler have plenty of charisma and interesting thoughts on military service and why they acted as they did in the train. This is clearly a situation where letting those men

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 51


NITE Brothers of the road

Asheville band Freeway Revival travels to NH

Local music news & events

By Michael Witthaus

By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

• Berklee Girl: Though hailing from Pennsylvania, Liz Longley has felt like one of New England’s own since emerging out of the Boston coffee house scene while still attending Berklee College of Music. She’s gone from opening for stars like Shawn Colvin and Suzanne Vega to being a headliner. Go Thursday, Feb. 15, 7:30 p.m., Capitol Center for the Arts, 44 S. Main St., Concord. Tickets are $20 at ccanh.com. • Powerhouse: Country singer Cole Swindell is huge in the streaming age, with over a billion impressions and 65 million YouTube views of his second album, You Should Be Here. He’s topped the charts seven times and has written No. 1 singles for Thomas Rhett, Florida Georgia Line and Luke Bryan. He’s joined by rising stars Chris Janson and Lauren Alaina. Go Friday, Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m., SNHU Arena, 555 Elm St., Manchester. Tickets start at $29.75; go to snhuarena.com. • Teaming up: Hayley Jane and Ryan Montbleau’s joint effort Say Darling unveils a debut album on a short run of shows. The longtime friends describe their project as: “a couple of people who sing songs about love and lust and battle and cars and mothers and barbecue and money and other things.” Concord band Sensitive Men opens. Go Saturday, Feb. 17, 9 p.m., Stone Church, 5 Granite St., Newmarket. Tickets for the 21+ show are $17. • Acoustic duo: Playing rhythm and blues, soul, rock and jazz-flavored tunes, Silvertone & Mrs. G return to a favorite Queen City haunt. The musical union offers rockabilly, classic rock covers and a few originals. Go Tuesday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m., Strange Brew Tavern, 88 Market St., Manchester. See facebook.com/GretchenBostromMusic. 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.

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

The title of Revolution Road, the debut album from The Freeway Revival, could be a reference to resistance and reaction. But it’s actually a celebration of flow and continuity. “Keeping the wheels turning toward the positive things in life, now and in the future,” bassist and songwriter Kenny Crowley told one writer when the disc was released last September. The energy flows like the easy harmonies and smooth instrumentation that mark the record’s 11 tracks — a reflection of how the five musicians in The Freeway Revival came together. Twin brothers Adam and Jonathan Clayton were at a crossroads when their first band’s rhythm section departed in 2015. Crowley, a recent San Francisco transplant, was a singersongwriter looking for collaborators; he found the Claytons at the same time as drummer Cartwright Brandon and guitarist Tim Husk. The first time they jammed, on some old CSN&Y and Eagles songs, there was clearly something special. “Immediately, everyone knew which part to take,” Crowley said in a recent phone interview. “It was a blend of harmonies that I’d been searching for, for a long time. ... The glove fit, and everything started grooving.” Each brought a unique element to the effort. “Everyone in the group is a songwriter, so it gave us a lot of material to start with,” CrowThe Freeway Revival When: Tuesday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m. Where: Jewel Music Venue, 61 Canal St., Manchester More: freewayrevival.com Also appearing Saturday, Feb. 17, at Ragged Mountain Ski Resort in Danbury

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ley said. “It’s great how the different styles give us an eclectic fit; there’s cohesion and variety.” Beyond that, each track was a template, shaped into final form with full band input. The brothers’ love for SoCal rock is apparent on “Wandering’,” but the band put its own stamp on the song, adding a new ending. With Brandon on drums, there’s a boisterous Black Crowes with Jimmy Page flavor to album opener “Goodbye,” and Husk’s slashing licks elevate the deep funk rocker “Soul Survivor.” One of the record’s standout tracks is a good example of the group’s ability to evolve a song, to smooth a stone into a gem. Crowley’s song “Rise” began as a selfjourney and was shaped into something much more powerful. “It was written in one of those doubtful times as a personal booster and it became a much bigger thing,” he said. “The harmonies they added makes it one of those kind of epic ballads that builds.” Building songs to a crescendo is a band trademark. Each cut on the record is five minutes or longer, with the rollicking “Peace” stretching to eight. It reflects a jam band spirit — but this is disciplined music. The democratic approach can be perilous for some, but The Freeway Revival does it with aplomb.

“There’s a mentality in the band that makes that possible, where you can bring something to the table and it becomes totally different from what you imagined,” Crowley said. This philosophy was tested in the making of Revolution Road. Working with producer Matt Hueneman — “a seasoned veteran and a great guitar player,” Crowley said — they spent five days in the studio doing initial tracking. The band liked the results, but Hueneman suggested some changes. What followed was months of back and forth emailing of tracks — a hard but rewarding process, with benefits beyond the studio. “File sharing was a challenge to communication ... what’s the point you’re trying to make here?” Crowley said. “Ultimately, I think it made everyone work out their parts to the point where they are really strong and serve the song, and they’re now permanent ... locked in.” The spirit of “Rise” reflects the band’s ethos of relentless touring and devotion to their music. “The struggle is real, and sticking to it full time can be hard,” Crowley said, “but when you realize it’s your true calling, you’ve gotta rise above all that and make it happen, devote yourself to it. Once you make that commitment, you start to see things happen.”

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closer 55. ‘Burn To Shine’ Harper 57. ‘78 Jimmy Buffett album ‘Son Of A Son Of __ __’ (1,6) 62. ‘Monsoon’ __ Hotel 64. Getting to a distant show w/out tix might turn into one big this 66. News subject 67. Seal “My eyes become large and the light that you shine can be __” 68. Kings Of Leon, for one 69. Fixx album that causes a knee to jerk? 70. George Strait ‘Heart Like __’ 71. The Cure comes to a ‘Grinding’ one

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22. British Sea Power ‘Waving __’ 25. R&B girl that passed in a plane crash in ‘01 27. Aaron Neville & Bad Company songs w/same title ‘__ __ Like It Is’ (4,2) 28. Grammy winning Brazilian Gilberto 29. Alice In Chains’ Mike 30. Michael Martin Murphey is this kind of ‘Wolf’ 31. Questioning Thin Lizzy ‘Chinatown’ song (5,1) 32. Elvis Presley ‘Viva __ Vegas’ 36. Warrant ‘Uncle __ Cabin’ 37. Clint Eastwood “Million Dollar Baby” song ‘Lethal __’ 39. Dramarama ‘Haven’t Got __ __’ (1,4) 40. White supremacist group that took Ramones ‘Baby Away’ (abbr) 42. What shock rockers take it to, slang 45. Seal ‘__ Being’ 47. Pantera’s Dimebag Darrell’s real last name 48. Primus ‘Wynona’s Big Brown __’ 49. Spin Doctors ‘Jimmy __ Blues’ 50. “Lovely Rita, __ maid” 51. To sneak quickly for better seat this has to be “busted”, slang (1,4) 52. “You make me feel __ __ natural woman” (4,1) 56. ‘I Can See Clearly Now’ Johnny 58. James Hetfield problem when he was wearing a cast 59. Stray Cats ‘Be-Bop-A-__’ 60. Johnny Cash ‘Billy And Rex And __ And Bob’ 61. ‘05 Musical film w/Taye Diggs 63. Nine Inch Nails ‘Starsuckers, __’ 65. Elton John pal Kiki

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Alton JP China 403 Main St. 875-8899

Bow Chen Yang Li 520 South St. 228-8508

True Brew Barista 3 Bicentennial Square 225-2776

Tortilla Flat 1-11 Brickyard Square 734-2725

Amherst LaBelle Winery 345 Route 101 672-9898

Bridgewater Bridgewater Inn 367 Mayhew Turnpike 744-3518

Ashland Common Man 60 Main St. 968-7030

Bristol Back Room at the Mill 2 Central St. 744-0405 Kathleen’s Cottage 91 Lake Street 744-6336 Purple Pit 28 Central Square 744-7800

Contoocook Covered Bridge Cedar St. 746-5191 Farmer’s Market Town Center 369-1790

Epsom Circle 9 Ranch 39 Windymere Drive 736-9656 Hilltop Pizzeria 1724 Dover Rd. 736-0027

Atkinson Merrill’s Tavern 85 Country Club Drive 382-8700 Auburn Auburn Pitts 167 Rockingham Rd 622-6564 Auburn Tavern 346 Hooksett Rd 587-2057 Barrington Dante’s 567 Route 125 664-4000 Bedford Bedford Village Inn 2 Olde Bedford Way 472-2001 Copper Door 15 Leavy Drive 488-2677 Shorty’s 206 Route 101 488-5706 T-Bones 169 South River Road 623-7699 Belmont Lakes Region Casino 1265 Laconia Road 267-7778 Shooters Tavern Rt. 3, 528-2444 Boscawen Alan’s 133 N. Main St. 753-6631

Deerfield Nine Lions Tavern 4 North Road 463-7374

Derry Coffee Factory 55 Crystal Ave 432-6006 Francestown Drae Toll Booth Tavern 14 E Broadway 216-2713 740 2nd NH Tpke N 588-1800 Dover Claremont Cara Irish Pub Common Man Gilford 11 Fourth St. 343-4390 Patrick’s 21 Water Street Dover Brick House 542-6171 18 Weirs Road 293-0841 Taverne on the Square 2 Orchard St. 749-3838 Schuster’s Tavern Falls Grill & Tavern 2 Pleasant St. 680 Cherry Valley Road 421 Central Ave. 287-4416 293-2600 749-0995 Fury’s Publick House Goffstown Concord 1 Washington St. Area 23 Village Trestle 617-3633 State Street 881-9060 25 Main St. 497-8230 Sonny’s Tavern Barley House 132 N. Main 228-6363 83 Washington St. Greenfield 742-4226 Cheers Riverhouse Cafe 17 Depot St. 228-0180 Top of the Chop 4 Slip Road 547-8710 1 Orchard St. 740-0006 Common Man 1 Gulf Street 228-3463 Hampton Dublin Granite Ashworth By The Sea 96 Pleasant St. 227-9000 DelRossi’s Trattoria 295 Ocean Blvd. 73 Brush Brook Rd Hermanos 926-6762 11 Hills Ave. 224-5669 563-7195 Bernie’s Beach Bar Makris 73 Ocean Blvd 926-5050 East Hampstead 354 Sheep Davis Rd Boardwalk Inn & Cafe Pasta Loft 225-7665 139 Ocean Blvd. 220 E. Main St. Penuche’s Ale House 929-7400 378-0092 6 Pleasant St. Breakers at Ashworth 228-9833 295 Ocean Blvd. 926-6762 Epping Pit Road Lounge Cloud 9 Holy Grail 388 Loudon Rd 225 Ocean Blvd. 64 Main St. 679-9559 226-0533 601-6102 Popovers Red Blazer Community Oven 11 Brickyard Square 72 Manchester St. 845 Lafayette Road 734-4724 224-4101 601-6311 Telly’s Tandy’s Top Shelf CR’s Restaurant 235 Calef Hwy 1 Eagle Square 287 Exeter Road 679-8225 856-7614 929-7972

Thursday, Feb. 15 Claremont Taverne on the Square: Ryan Ashland Common Man: Jim McHugh & Williamson Steve McBrian (Open) Concord Auburn Area 23: DRA Auburn Pitts: Open Jam w/ Gordy Common Man: Peter Papas and Diane Pettipas Granite: CJ Poole Duo Hermanos: Richard Gardzina Bedford Penuche’s Ale House: Bangkok Copper Door: Chad Lamarsh Disco Boscawen Alan’s: John Pratte

Exeter Station 19 37 Water St. 778-3923

The Bar 2B Burnham Rd 943-5250

Derryfield Country Club 625 Mammoth Road 623-2880 Laconia Foundry 405 Pub 50 Commercial St. 405 Union Ave 524-8405 836-1925 Broken Spoke Saloon Fratello’s 1072 Watson Rd 155 Dow St. 624-2022 866-754-2526 Jewel Margate Resort 61 Canal St. 836-1152 76 Lake St. 524-5210 Karma Hookah & Naswa Resort Cigar Bar 1086 Weirs Blvd. Elm St. 647-6653 366-4341 KC’s Rib Shack Paradise Beach Club 837 Second St. 627-RIBS 322 Lakeside Ave. Murphy’s Taproom 366-2665 494 Elm St. 644-3535 Patio Garden Penuche’s Music Hall Lakeside Ave. 1087 Elm St. 206-5599 Pitman’s Freight Room Salona Bar & Grill 94 New Salem St. 128 Maple St. 624-4020 527-0043 Shaskeen Tower Hill Tavern 909 Elm St. 625-0246 264 Lakeside Ave. Shorty’s 366-9100 1050 Bicentennial Drive Hanover Whiskey Barrel 625-1730 Canoe Club 546 Main St. 884-9536 Stark Brewing Co. 27 S. Main St. 643-9660 500 Commercial St. Jesse’s Tavern Lebanon 625-4444 224 Lebanon St 643-4111 Salt Hill Pub Strange Brew Tavern Salt Hill Pub 2 West Park St. 448-4532 88 Market St. 666-4292 7 Lebanon St. 676-7855 TGI Fridays Skinny Pancake Londonderry 1516 Willow St. 644-8995 3 Lebanon St. 540-0131 Coach Stop Tavern Whiskey’s 20 176 Mammoth Rd 20 Old Granite St. Henniker 437-2022 641-2583 Country Spirit Pipe Dream Brewing Wild Rover 262 Maple St. 428-7007 40 Harvey Road 21 Kosciuszko St. Pat’s Peak Sled Pub 404-0751 669-7722 24 Flander’s Road Stumble Inn 428-3245 20 Rockingham Road Meredith 432-3210 Giuseppe’s Hillsboro 312 Daniel Webster Hwy Tooky Mills Loudon 279-3313 9 Depot St. 464-6700 Hungry Buffalo 58 New Hampshire 129 Merrimack Hillsborough 798-3737 Homestead Mama McDonough’s 641 Daniel Webster Hwy 5 Depot St. 680-4148 Manchester 429-2022 Turismo British Beer Company Jade Dragon 55 Henniker St. 680-4440 1071 S. Willow St. 515 DW Hwy 424-2280 232-0677 Merrimack Biergarten Hooksett Bungalow Bar & Grille 221 DW Hwy 595-1282 Asian Breeze 333 Valley St. 792-1110 Tortilla Flat 1328 Hooksett Rd Cafe la Reine 594 Daniel Webster Hwy 621-9298 915 Elm St 232-0332 262-1693 DC’s Tavern Central Ale House 1100 Hooksett Road 23 Central St. 660-2241 Milford 782-7819 City Sports Grille J’s Tavern 216 Maple St. 625-9656 63 Union Sq. 554-1433 Hudson Club ManchVegas Pasta Loft AJ’s Sports Bar 50 Old Granite St. 241 Union Sq. 11 Tracy Lane 718-1102 222-1677 672-2270

Hanover Lebanon Salt hill Pub: Irish Trad’ Session Salt hill Pub: Celtic Open Session Randy Miller/Roger Kahle Skinny Pancake: Revels Pub Sing Londonderry Exeter Station 19: Thursday Night Live Coach Stop: Corey Brackett Hillsborough Stumble Inn: Brother Seamus Gilford Turismo: Line Dancing Patrick’s: Eric Grant Acoustic Manchester Kingston Central Ale: Jonny Friday Blues Hampton Carriage Towne Bar & Grill: City Sports Grille: DJ Dave CR’s: Judith Murray Justin Cohn Foundry: DJ Marco Valentin Wally’s Pub: Mechanical Shark & Fratello’s: Jazz Night Dover Country Music DJ Laconia Manchvegas: Open Acoustic Jam Whiskey Barrel: Djdirectdrive w/ Jim Devlin 603 Bar & Lounge: DJ Pez Fury’s Publick House: Truffle Duo Penuche’s: College Night - DJ Stef

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 54

Epping Telly’s: Frank McDaniels

Logan’s Run 816 Lafayette Road 926-4343 Millie’s Tavern 17 L St. 967-4777 Purple Urchin 167 Ocean Blvd. 929-0800 Ron Jillian’s 44 Lafayette Road 929-9966 Ron’s Landing 379 Ocean Blvd 929-2122 Savory Square Bistro 32 Depot Square 926-2202 Sea Ketch 127 Ocean Blvd. 926-0324 The Goat 20 L St. 601-6928 Wally’s Pub 144 Ashworth Ave. 926-6954

Shaka’s Bar & Grill 11 Wilton Road 554-1224 Tiebreakers at Hampshire Hills 50 Emerson Road 673-7123 Union Coffee Co. 42 South St. 554-8879 Moultonborough Buckey’s 240 Governor Wentworth Hwy 476-5485 Castle in the Clouds 455 Old Mountain Road 478-5900 Nashua 110 Grill 27 Trafalgar Sq 943-7443 5 Dragons 28 Railroad Sq 578-0702 Agave Azul 94-96 Main St. 943-7240 Boston Billiard Club 55 Northeastern Blvd. 943-5630 Burton’s Grill 310 Daniel Webster Hwy 688-4880 Country Tavern 452 Amherst St. 889-5871 Dolly Shakers 38 E. Hollis St. 577-1718 Fody’s Tavern 9 Clinton St. 577-9015 Fratello’s Italian Grille 194 Main St. 889-2022 Haluwa Lounge Nashua Mall 883-6662 Killarney’s Irish Pub 9 Northeastern Blvd. 888-1551 O’Shea’s 449 Amherst St. 943-7089 Peddler’s Daughter 48 Main St. 821-7535 Pig Tale 449 Amherst St. 864-8740 Portland Pie Company 14 Railroad Sq 882-7437 Shorty’s 48 Gusabel Ave 882-4070 Stella Blu 70 E. Pearl St. 578-5557 Thirsty Turtle 8 Temple St. 402-4136 New Boston Molly’s Tavern 35 Mont Vernon Rd 487-2011

Shaskeen: Onera, Benthic Realm & Oxblood Forge Strange Brew: Frank Drake’s Hashtag Hoedown Whiskey’s 20: DJs Shawn White/ Ryan Nichols/Mike Mazz Meredith Giuseppe’s: Joel Cage Merrimack Homestead: Paul Rainone Nashua Agave Azul: DJ K-Wil


New London Flying Goose 40 Andover Road 526-6899

Newbury Goosefeathers Pub Mt. Sunapee Resort 763-3500 Salt Hill Pub 1407 Rt 103 763-2667

Newmarket Riverworks 164 Main St. 659-6119 Stone Church 5 Granite St. 659-7700

Newport Salt Hill Pub 58 Main St. 863-7774

North Hampton Barley House Seacoast 43 Lafayette Rd 379-9161

Northwood Tough Tymes 221 Rochester Rd 942-5555

Peterborough Harlow’s Pub 3 School St. 924-6365 La Mia Casa (Wreck Room) 1 Jaffrey Road 924-6262

Pittsfield Main Street Grill & Bar 32 Main St. 436-0005

Plaistow Crow’s Nest 181 Plaistow Rd 974-1686

Racks Bar & Grill 20 Plaistow Road 974-2406

Thirsty Moose 21 Congress St 427-8645

Chop Shop 920 Lafayette Rd. 760-7706

Portsmouth British Beer Co. 103 Hanover St. 501-0515 Cafe Nostimo 72 Mirona Road 436-3100 Demeters Steakhouse 3612 Lafayette Rd. 766-0001 Dolphin Striker 15 Bow St. 432-5222 Fat Belly’s 2 Bow St. 610-4227 Grill 28 200 Grafton Road (Pease Golf Course) 433-1331 Hilton Garden Inn 100 High St. 431-1499 Latchkey 41 Vaughan Mall 766-3333 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 Redhook Brewery 1 Redhook Way 430-8600 Ri Ra Irish Pub 22 Market Square 319-1680 Rudi’s 20 High St. 430-7834

Raymond Cork n’ Keg 4 Essex Drive 244-1573

Sunapee Anchorage 77 Main St. 763-3334 Sunapee Coffee House Rte. 11 & Lower Main St. 229-1859

Country Tavern: Hugh McQueen Fody’s: DJ Rich Padula Fratello’s: Stephen Decuire O’Shea’s: Mando & The Goat Riverwalk: Evan Goodrow Band Shorty’s: Rob Duquette Newmarket Stone Church: Jordan TirrellWysocki & Jim Prendergast North Hampton Throwback Brew: April Renzella Peterborough Harlow’s: Bluegrass Night w/ John Meehan La Mia Casa: Soul Repair Portsmouth 3S Artspace: PechaKucha Night Beara Irish Brewing: Irish Music Dolphin Striker: Erin’s Guild Fat Belly’s: DJ Flex Martingale Wharf: Beat Night Book & Bar: Beat Night Thirsty Moose: DJ Night

Rochester China Palace 101 S. Main St. 332-3665 Gary’s 38 Milton Rd. 335-4279 Governor’s Inn 78 Wakefield St. 332-0107 Lilac City Grille 103 N. Main St 332-3984 Mel Flanagan’s Irish Pub & Café 50 N. Main St. 332-6357 Radloff’s 38 North Main St. 948-1073 Revolution Tap Room 61 N Main St. 244-3022 Smokey’s Tavern 11 Farmington Rd 330-3100

Suncook Olympus Pizza 42 Allenstown Rd. 485-5288 Tilton Rio Burrito 276 Main St. 729-0081 Winni Grille 650 Laconia Road 527-8217

Seabrook Castaways 209 Ocean Blvd 760-7500

Wolfeboro Wolfeboro Inn 90 N Main St. 569-3016

Windham Common Man: Christine Havrilla Friday, Feb. 16 Auburn Auburn Pitts: Mystical Magic Barrington Onset Pub: Justin Cohn Belmont Lakes Region Casino: DJ Mark Bridgewater Bridgewater Inn: Shameless Claremont Taverne: Nico Rivers Duo

Rochester Lilac City Grille: Chris Lester

Concord Area 23: Diamond Special Makris: Natalie Turgeon Duo Pit Road Lounge: Murphy’s Law Tandy’s: DJ Iceman Streetz

Salem Copper Door SAL: Jim Devlin

Derry Coffee Factory: Dave LaCroix

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Dover 603: DJ Music/Frisky Friday Fury’s Publick House: Trade Top of the Chop: Funkadelic Fridays Epping Holy Grail: Dan Walker Popovers: Ryan Williamson Telly’s: Brian Johnson Epsom Hilltop Pizzeria: Nicole Knox Murphy Gilford Patrick’s: Dueling Pianos ft: Matt Langley vs Jon Lorentz Schuster’s: Dan The Muzak Man Goffstown Village Trestle: Dark Roots Duo Hampton CR’s: Steve Sibulkin Logan’s Run: Peter James Gang The Goat: Rob Benton Hanover Jesse’s: Jim Hollis Salt Hill: Jordan Tirrel Wysocki Skinny Pancake: Psych Unit

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 55


NITE MUSIC THIS WEEK

DIY HOME CARE & REPAIR Goffstown Hardware is hosting a series of 6 classes designed to help homeowners get comfortable with doing their own work around the house, making their own improvements, and fixing their own problems. These bi-weekly workshops will give you useful how-to information, worthwhile tricks to help you build or repair almost anything around your home and improve your do-ityourself skills.

CLASS SCHEDULE

Week 1

Saturday, February 24 8:30am-10am HAND TOOLS & HARDWARE

Week 2

Saturday, March 10 HARDWARE

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Week 3

Saturday, March 24 PLUMBING 101

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Week 4

Saturday, April 7 ELECTRICAL 101

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Week 5

Saturday, April 21 TBD

8:30am-10am

Week 6

Saturday, May 5 8:30am-10am INTERIOR PAINTING PREPS

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HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 56

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Henniker Newbury Country Spirit: Crunchy Western Salt Hill Pub: Conniption Fits Boys Sled Pub: Almost Acoustic Newmarket Stone Church: Superfrog, Hambone Hooksett Asian Breeze: Off Duty Angels Newport DC’s Tavern: Dirty Looks Band Salt hill Pub: Alex Smith & The Mountain Sound Hudson The Bar: Rocking Ronnie Peterborough Harlow’s: Dub Apocalypse Laconia Pitman’s Freight Room: Joe Moss Pittsfield Whiskey Barrel: Eric Grant Band Main Street Grill: Brian Booth Lebanon Salt Hill Pub: Rich Thomas

Plaistow Crow’s Nest: Blackheart

Meredith Giuseppe’s: Michael Bourgeois

Rochester Lilac City Grille: Ruben Kincade Project Magrilla’s: Gardner Berry Radloff’s: Dancing Madly Backwards Duo

Belmont Lakes Region Casino: Red Sky Mary Bow Chen Yang Li: Mikey G Bristol Purple Pit: Sandra Bedrosian Trio Claremont Common Man: Rory Loughran

Concord Area 23: Boo Boo Groove Hermanos: Tim Gurshin Penuche’s Ale House: Lee Ross Londonderry Portsmouth Coach Stop: Paul Luff 3S Artspace: Kung Fu/Matthew Pit Road Lounge: Stray Dog Stubbs and Antiguas/Julie Rhodes Tandy’s: DJ Iceman Streetz True Brew: Adam Sickler w/ Manchester British Beer: Ellis Falls British Beer: Austin Pratt Dolphin Striker: Rhythm Method Julian Rundlett Cafe la Reine: Andrew of the North Grill 28: Alan Roux Latchkey: Dave Macklin Band Derryfield: Last Kid Picked Dover Foundry: Tristan Omand Martingale Wharf: Truffle 603: DJ Music/Sexy Saturday Fratello’s: Paul Rainone Nibblesworth: Cormac McCarthy Dover Brickhouse: Wellfleet w/ Jewel: Cormega Book & Bar: Trichomes/Dogs Broken Amps ManchVegas: Wize Crackaz That Know They’re Dogs Fury’s: Gobshites Murphy’s: Ellis Falls/Amanda Portsmouth Gaslight: Sam RobEpping McCarthy Duo bins/Stephen Decuire Holy Grail: Rueben Kincade Penuche’s: Dave Berry Band Redhook: Hit the Bus Band Telly’s: Amanda Dane Duo Shaskeen: Live Free or Cry Ri Ra: Best Not Broken Strange Brew: H-Bom Quartet Rudi’s: Mike Harrison Epsom Whiskey’s 20: DJs Jason Spivak & The Goat: Jon Hollywood Circle 9: Country Dancing Sammy Smoove Thirsty Moose: Cover Story

Merrimack Homestead: Sean Coleman Jade Dragon: DJ John Paul Milford J’s Tavern: 21st & 1st Pasta Loft: Horizon Band Tiebreakers: Robert Allwarden Nashua Country Tavern: Rick Commachia Fody’s: Shelf Life Fratello’s: Chris Cavanaugh Haluwa: Panache O’Shea’s: J Rae & Mr. Dean Peddler’s Daughter: Ripcord Riverwalk Cafe: Jocelyn & Chris Arndt w. Bow Thayer Stella Blu: Wood, Wind, Whiskey Thirsty Turtle: Dance Night w/ Jay Samurai New Boston Molly’s: Jenni Lynn Duo/Ed Chenoweth

Seabrook Chop Shop: Live Bullet Somersworth Old Rail Pizza: The Deviant

Francestown Toll Booth: The Boogie Men Gilford Patrick’s: Tribute to the Allman Brothers: Tim Theriault solo Schuster’s: Dan The Muzak Man Goffstown Village Trestle: Haywire

Sunapee Coffeehouse: Tom Pirozzoli

Hampton Community Oven: Ryan Fitzsimmons Wally’s Pub: Wildside

Warner The Local: Senie Hunt Stewart

Hanover Salt Hill Pub: Mike Preston

Weare Stark House: Eric Lindberg

Henniker Sled Pub: Nick’s Other Band

Saturday, Feb. 17 Ashland Common Man: Holly Furlone

Hooksett DC’s Tavern: Ghost Riderz

Auburn Auburn Pitts: Three Old Guys

COMEDY THIS WEEK AND BEYOND

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Barrington Onset Pub: Mama Love & The Deadbeat Daddies

Thursday, Feb. 15 Rajamani/Tyler Swain/ Manchester Logan O’Brien/Kylie Strange Brew Tavern: Alexander Laugh Attic Open Mic Saturday, Feb. 17 Friday, Feb. 16 Claremont Dover Time Out: Steve CopDover Brickhouse: pola (Hypnotist) Peter Martin/Srilatha

Hudson River’s Pub: Angry Balls Project The Bar: Michael Spaulding

Manchester Headliners: Paul Nardizzi Palace Theatre: Frank Santos Jr. (Hypnotist)

Portsmouth Music Hall: Sara Schaefer

Wednesday, Feb. 21 Manchester Shaskeen: EJ Milford Edmonds/Rob Pierce Pasta Loft: Dueling Murphy’s: Laugh Free Pianos Or Die Open Mic


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Legal Notice

Legal Notice

THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE

THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE

9th Circuit - Family Division - Nashua, 30 Spring Street, Suite 102, Nashua, NH 03060 Telephone: 1-855-212-1234 | TTY/TDD Relay: (800) 735-2964

9th Circuit - Family Division - Nashua, 30 Spring Street, Suite 102, Nashua, NH 03060 Telephone: 1-855-212-1234 | TTY/TDD Relay: (800) 735-2964

JUDICIAL BRANCH, NH CIRCUIT COURT http://www.courts.state.nh.us

CITATION BY PUBLICATION

TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS

JUDICIAL BRANCH, NH CIRCUIT COURT http://www.courts.state.nh.us

CITATION BY PUBLICATION

TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS

To: Angela Westerhoff Case Number: 659-2017-TR-00065 659-2016-JV-00105; 659-2016-JV-00106; 659-2016-JV-00167; 659-2016JV-00168; 659-2017-TR-00066; 659-2017-TR-00067; 659-2017-TR-00068 FInal Hrg on Pet to Terminate Parental Rights Petition for Termination of Parental Rights

To: Angela Westerhoff Case Number: 659-2017-TR-00066 659-2016-JV-00105; 659-2016-JV-00106; 659-2016-JV-00167; 659-2016JV-00168; 659-2017-TR-00065; 659-2017-TR-00067; 659-2017-TR-00068 FInal Hrg on Pet to Terminate Parental Rights Petition for Termination of Parental Rights

A petition to terminate parental rights over your minor child(ren) has been filed in this Court. You are herby cited to appear at a Court to show cause why the same should not be granted. Date: March 07, 2018 Courtroom 6 -9th Circuit Court- Nashua 30 Spring Street, Nashua, NH Time: 9:00am - Time Alloted: 6 Hours 30 Minutes

A petition to terminate parental rights over your minor child(ren) has been filed in this Court. You are herby cited to appear at a Court to show cause why the same should not be granted. Date: March 07, 2018 Courtroom 6 -9th Circuit Court- Nashua 30 Spring Street, Nashua, NH Time: 9:00am - Time Alloted: 6 Hours 30 Minutes

A written appearance must be filed with this Court on or before the date of the hearing, or the respondent may personally appear on the date of hearing or be defaulted. CAUTION You should respond immediately to this notice to prepare for trial and because important hearings will take place prior to trial. If you fail to appear personally or in writing, you will waive your right to a hearing and you parental rights may be terminated at the above hearing.

IMPORTANT RIGHTS OF PARENTS

A written appearance must be filed with this Court on or before the date of the hearing, or the respondent may personally appear on the date of hearing or be defaulted. CAUTION You should respond immediately to this notice to prepare for trial and because important hearings will take place prior to trial. If you fail to appear personally or in writing, you will waive your right to a hearing and you parental rights may be terminated at the above hearing.

IMPORTANT RIGHTS OF PARENTS

THIS PETITION IS TO DETERMINE WHETHER OR NOT YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS OVER YOUR CHILD(REN) SHALL BE TERMINATED. TERMINATION OF THE PARENT/ CHILD RELATIONSHIP MEANS THE TERMINATION SHALL DIVEST YOU OF ALL LEGAL RIGHTS, PRIVILEGES, DUTIES AND OBLIGATIONS, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO THE LOSS OF ALL RIGHTS TO CUSTODY. VISITATION AND COMMUNICATION WITH YOUR CHILD(REN). IF TERMINATION IS GRANTED, YOU WILL RECEIVE NO NOTICE OF FUTURE LEGAL PROCEEDINGS CONCERNING YOUR CHILD(REN).

THIS PETITION IS TO DETERMINE WHETHER OR NOT YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS OVER YOUR CHILD(REN) SHALL BE TERMINATED. TERMINATION OF THE PARENT/ CHILD RELATIONSHIP MEANS THE TERMINATION SHALL DIVEST YOU OF ALL LEGAL RIGHTS, PRIVILEGES, DUTIES AND OBLIGATIONS, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO THE LOSS OF ALL RIGHTS TO CUSTODY. VISITATION AND COMMUNICATION WITH YOUR CHILD(REN). IF TERMINATION IS GRANTED, YOU WILL RECEIVE NO NOTICE OF FUTURE LEGAL PROCEEDINGS CONCERNING YOUR CHILD(REN).

You are hereby notified that you have a right to be represented by an attorney. You also have the right to oppose the proceedings, to attend the hearing and to present evidence. If you desire an attorney, you may notify this Court within ten (10) days of receiving this notice and upon a finding of indigency, the Court will appoint an attorney without cost to you. If you enter an appearance, notice of any future hearings regarding this child(ren) will be by the first class mail to you, your attorney and all other interested parties not less than ten (10) days prior to any scheduled hearing. Additional information may be obtained from the Family Division Court identified in the heading of this Order of Notice. If you will need an interpreter or other accommodations for this hearing, please contact the court immediately. Please be advised (and/or advise clients, witnesses, and others) that it is a Class B felony to carry a firearm or other deadly weapon as defined in RSA 625.11, V in a courtroom or area used by a court.

You are hereby notified that you have a right to be represented by an attorney. You also have the right to oppose the proceedings, to attend the hearing and to present evidence. If you desire an attorney, you may notify this Court within ten (10) days of receiving this notice and upon a finding of indigency, the Court will appoint an attorney without cost to you. If you enter an appearance, notice of any future hearings regarding this child(ren) will be by the first class mail to you, your attorney and all other interested parties not less than ten (10) days prior to any scheduled hearing. Additional information may be obtained from the Family Division Court identified in the heading of this Order of Notice. If you will need an interpreter or other accommodations for this hearing, please contact the court immediately. Please be advised (and/or advise clients, witnesses, and others) that it is a Class B felony to carry a firearm or other deadly weapon as defined in RSA 625.11, V in a courtroom or area used by a court.

BY ORDER OF THE COURT February 07, 2018 ______________________ Sherry L. Bisson, Clerk of Court

(888) C: Angela Maria Westerhoff; Darin Hood-Tucker, ESQ; KEVEN TIGHE, ESQ

BY ORDER OF THE COURT February 07, 2018 ______________________ Sherry L. Bisson, Clerk of Court

(888) C: Darin Hood-Tucker, ESQ; KEVEN TIGHE, ESQ


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Newmarket Stone Church: Yes Darling, Sensitive Men, Lunch at the Dump Newport Salt hill: Newport’s Got Talent

Raymond Cork n Keg: Post Road Rebellion Rochester Lilac City Grille: Family Affair Radloff’s: Slack Tide Trio Smokey’s Tavern: Joel Cage Salem Sayde’s: True Dilemma/Average Joel Seabrook Chop Shop: Overdrive Weare Stark House: Ryan Williamson Sunday, Feb. 18 Ashland Common Man: Andrea Paquin Bedford Copper Door: Amanda McCarthy Concord Hermanos: Paul Donahue Dover Cara: Irish Session Sonny’s: Sonny’s Jazz Goffstown Village Trestle: Wan-tu Blues Band & Jam Hudson River’s Pub: Acoustic Jam Laconia Whiskey Barrel: Rob Benton Manchester British Beer: John Hasnip Shaskeen: Rap, Industry night Strange Brew: Jam Wild Rover: DJ Dance Night Meredith Giuseppe’s: Open Stage

Newbury Salt Hill Pub: White Steer Newmarket Stone Church: Brin Banta North Hampton Barley House: Great Bay Sailor Northwood Umami: Bluegrass w/ Cecil Abels

Portsmouth 3S Artspace: Polica w/ Andrew Broder Beara Irish Brewing: Irish Music Dolphin Striker: Pat Foley Martingale Wharf: River Sister Ri Ra: Irish Sessions Salem Copper Door: Paul Rainone Monday, Feb. 19 Concord Hermanos: Paul Heckel Hanover Salt hill Pub: Hootenanny

Manchester Bungalow: Fossil Youth/Rich People/Bogues and 5 more Central Ale: Jonny Friday Duo Fratello’s: Rob Wolfe or Phil Jacques Meredith Giuseppe’s: Lou Porrazzo Merrimack Homestead: Chris Cavanaugh Nashua Fratello’s: Kim Riley Newmarket Stone Church: Three Minute Fiction Slam Regionals Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Old School Book & Bar: ShakesBEERience Ri Ra: Oran Mor Tuesday, Feb. 20 Concord Hermanos: Paul Hubert Dover Fury’s: Tim Theriault and Friends Sonny’s: Soggy Po’ Boys

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Nashua Agave Azul: DJ Roberto Tropical Saturday Boston Billiard Club: DJ Anthem Throwback Country Tavern: Cramer Hill Dolly Shakers: Radio Star Fody’s: Rabbithole Fratello’s: Lachlan Maclearn Haluwa: Panache O’Shea’s: Plan B Peddler’s Daughter: Take 4 Riverwalk: Willie J Laws Band Stella Blu: Paul Gormely

INVENTO ED

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 58

Manchester Backyard: Chad Verbeck Duo Bonfire: Houston Bernard Band City Sports: Artie Francouer Derryfield: Last Laugh Foundry: Ethan McBrien Fratello’s: Sean Coleman Jewel: Holly, DeeZ, Levitation Jones, Wubson, and DJ Midas Penuche’s: Boneshakerz Salona: Mo’ Guitar Band Shaskeen: Swimmer and Trichromes Strange Brew: Wiki 3 Whiskey’s 20: DJ Hizzy/Shawn White

Portsmouth 3S Artspace: Family Dance Party Beara Irish Brew: Chelsea Paolini British Beer: Sam Robbins Dolphin Striker: Brickyard Blues Latchkey: Groove Alliance Martingale: Ken Clark Organ Portsmouth Book & Bar: Jordan Tirrell-Wysocki Trio Portsmouth Gaslight: Austin Pratt/Ian Stuart/Chad Verbeck Ri Ra: Reckless Rudi’s: Barbara London The Goat: Rob Benton Thirsty Moose: Soul Estate Band

Nashua Agave Azul: DJ Rich Pig Tale: Evan Goodrow Riverwalk: Nihco Gallo Trio

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


Fratello’s: Ted Solovicos Jewel: Freeway Revival Strange Brew: Gretchen Bostrom Whiskey’s: Sammy Smoove, DJ Meredith Giuseppe’s: Michael Bourgeois Merrimack Homestead: Amanda McCarthy Nashua Fratello’s: Amanda Cote Newmarket Stone Church: Bluegrass Jam North Hampton Barley House: Irish Session Peterborough Harlow’s: Celtic Music Jam

Wednesday, Feb. 21 Atkinson Merrill’s Tavern: RC Thomas Concord Hermanos: Dave Gerard Dover 603: Rock the Mic w/ DJ Coach Fury’s: Dogs That Know They’re Dogs Dublin DelRossi’s Trattoria: Celtic and Old Timey Jam Session Gilford Patrick’s: Cody James - Ladies Night Hillsborough Turismo: Blues Jam Jerry Paquette & the Runaway Bluesmen

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JONESIN’ CROSSWORDS BY MATT JONES

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ing match 16 “Super Freak” singer 18 The Mad Hatter’s guest 19 Commotion 20 Roths, for short? (abbr.) 21 “King Lear” daughter 22 Tree with an extract that purported-

ly helps memory 25 Sea of ___ (Biblical location) 28 Word before bump or boom 29 It’s a sign 30 Actor Benicio del ___ of “Star Wars: The Last Jedi” 31 Daily ___ (political blog since 2002) 34 Worth a “meh” response 39 D&D game runners, for short 40 Quicker than quick 41 Participate in a poll 42 Letters over 0 on older touchtones 43 Stretchy shirt of sorts 46 He was assassinated on the Ides of March 50 ___ to arms 51 Winter ride 52 Diddley and Derek, for two

2/8

55 Bete ___ (nemesis) 56 Jokers, usually (or what the circled letters represent) 58 Not yet burning 59 Gator or Power follower 60 Constellation with a “belt” 61 Catch on clothing 62 “___ Kommissar” (1983 pop hit) 63 Jury members

Down 1 Irish comedian ___ Ó Briain 2 Hydrochloric ___ 3 In ___ parentis (legal doctrine) 4 Boat with a pair of bears 5 Monopoly board words near “Just visiting” 6 2011’s “Arthur,” e.g. 7 Duane Allman’s brother 8 Near-grads, for short 9 Without help 10 “The Princess Bride” character ___ Montoya 11 Word knowledge, briefly 12 Scene of action 15 Arctic herd 17 Actress Hathaway of “The Princess Diaries” 22 “I Just Wanna Stop” singer ___ Vannelli 23 Wind section member 24 Surname of two brothers behind a

PENUCHES

root beer brand 25 Beyond passable 26 Radio band letters 27 Microscope piece 30 Cough syrup amt. 31 Shape of a pretzel (but not a pretzel stick) 32 Septa- plus one 33 Dissipate slowly 35 Juliet’s surname 36 Medical suffixes 37 Drug bust participant 38 At any point 42 Offshore drilling structure 43 Half of a headliner at the Rio in Las Vegas 44 Like cheaper textbooks 45 The rougher interrogator, in procedurals 46 Roman god with two faces 47 Home of the Huskies, for short 48 Boxer Ali 49 Stage whisper, perhaps 52 Cheese that goes with red wine 53 Quality of some cheeses 54 Some bank acct. data 56 Stack of cash 57 “___ you for real?” ©2018 Jonesin’ Crosswords (editor@jonesincrosswords.com)

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SIGNS OF LIFE reason I like sports. There’s a certain amount of time you have to battle it out, and when the clock runs out, there’s a clear winner and a clear loser. Or possibly a clear tie, but a coin toss will clear that right up. Virgo (Aug. 23 – Sept. 22) I was terrible at baseball. ... It was a dampening realization, to say the least, but I also knew I had a choice: I could accept my limitations and move on, or I could work hard to overcome them. Work hard, but don’t expect miracles. Libra (Sept. 23 – Oct. 22) At the insistence of my college girlfriend, I attempted to expand my interests beyond politics. It’s a good time for expanding your interests. Scorpio (Oct. 23 – Nov. 21) As soon as you think you’re good enough to pitch a no-hitter, up walks an opponent prepared to knock your first pitch straight over that fence. You may face some competition. Sagittarius (Nov. 22 – Dec. 21) Both the Democratic and Republican national conventions [of 1956] were broadcast on television, taking over several hours of programming…. it was deadly boring and I would venture to guess that I was probably the only fourteenyear-old boy in America interested enough in politics to watch both conventions, gavel to gavel. You don’t have to like what everyone else likes. Capricorn (Dec. 22 – Jan. 19) It was a modest house, made more modest by the telephone pole that, for some reason, had been erected right smack in the middle of our front lawn. Modesty is the best policy. Aquarius (Jan. 20 – Feb. 18) Whether it’s a weakness or a virtue, I haven’t really caught on to the value of a vacation. I enjoy my work too much to have ever felt the need to develop outside hobbies, and the busier I’m kept, the happier I feel. You might have a busy vacation.

NITE SUDOKU

6 5 2 6 Difficulty Level

7 8 9 3 9 4

5

4

6 5 4

3 9 2 6

8 3 2

6

8 2/15

2018 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1

4

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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

2/8 9 2 3 7 4 6 5 1 8

4 7 8 5 9 1 6 2 3

Difficulty Level

6 1 5 2 8 3 9 7 4

1 4 2 3 6 9 7 8 5

7 8 9 1 5 4 2 3 6

3 5 6 8 7 2 1 4 9

2 6 1 4 3 5 8 9 7

5 3 7 9 2 8 4 6 1

8 9 4 6 1 7 3 5 2

2018 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

All quotes are from The Long Game: A Memoir, by Sen. Mitch McConnell, born Feb. 20, 1942. Pisces (Feb. 19 – March 20) Not only did I not enjoy practicing law, but I wasn’t very good at it. I knew I couldn’t keep doing this. The good news was that I had begun to set my sights on a clear goal. Sometimes experience comes before goals. Aries (March 21 – April 19) The only thing that excited me about this new school was that it was the alma mater of Louisvillian Pee Wee Reese, a member of my beloved Brooklyn Dodgers, who had captained the team to its 1955 World Series victory. You may be following in the footsteps of greatness. Taurus (April 20 – May 20) During the many afternoons I spent playing in someone’s backyard, the other boys and I abided by one enduring rule: whoever called out “general” first got to be in charge. The selfdeclared general would choose the game we’d play, decide on the rules, and create the teams. I was very good at being the first one to think of doing this, and much to the irritation of my playmates, it was a rare occasion that I wasn’t the general. Until one afternoon, when another young boy named Stanley Martin responded to my call of general by looking me square in the eye. “God,” he said. I was dumbfounded. Take that, general. Gemini (May 21 – June 20) Soon after moving to Louisville, I had made a vow to myself: if I ever got used to Kentucky, I was never going to leave. The question is, how long does it take to get used to Kentucky? Cancer (June 21 – July 22) If you’re going to read every poll and knuckle under every hiccup, you’re going to be a pretty lousy representative. Don’t read the comments. Leo (July 23 – Aug. 22) ...I’ve always greatly enjoyed campaigning ... for the same

2/08

HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 61


HIPPO | FEBRUARY 15 - 21, 2018 | PAGE 62

NEWS OF THE WEIRD BY ANDREWS MCMEEL SYNDICATION

Something to sing about

The Lucerne University of Applied Sciences and Arts in Switzerland has a new course of study for scholars to pursue: a bachelor’s or master’s in yodeling. Beginning in the 2018-19 academic year, students will be able to major in the traditional form of singing, which was used by Swiss herdsmen to communicate with each other in the mountains. The BBC reported that prize-winning yodeler Nadja Rass will lead the courses, which will also include musical theory and history. “We have long dreamed of offering yodeling at the university,” gushed Michael Kaufmann, head of the school’s music department.

Names in the news

Police in Logansport, Indiana, finally caught up with the thief who had been targeting churches in the area since Jan. 16: Christian J. Alter, 22, of Kewanna, was charged with breaking into five houses of worship and stealing cash, according to the Logansport Pharos-Tribune. Alter was apprehended Jan. 23 just moments before the fifth burglary, at Rehoboth Christian Church, was discovered by police. He was being held in the Cass County Jail.

The continuing crisis

Birds nesting near natural gas compressors have been found to suffer symptoms similar to PTSD in humans, according to researchers at the Florida Museum of Natural History, and noise pollution has been named the culprit. The Washington Post reported the team studied birds in the Rattlesnake Canyon Habitat Management Area in New Mexico, which is uninhabited by humans but does contain natural gas wells and compression stations that constantly emit a low-frequency hum. The steady noise was linked to abnormal levels of stress hormones, and the usually hardy western bluebirds in the area were found to be smaller and displayed bedraggled feathers. “The body is just starting to break down,” stress physiologist Christopher Lowry said.

Armed and naked

In Texas, game wardens came across an arresting sight in Gregg County last November: an unnamed Upshur County man hunting in the nude along a state highway. The Houston Chronicle reported that the hunter, who is a well-known nudist and activist in the area, contested his arrest on charges including hunting without a license, but one look in court at the warden’s body cam footage undermined his case. The man then dropped his appeals and settled the citations.

The right to remain silent

Vincente Rodrigues-Ortiz, 22, was arrested on Jan. 24 in Grand Rapids, Michigan, for the assault and murder of Andre Hawkins, 17, the day before. But when Rodrigues-Ortiz

appeared in court on Jan. 25 for arraignment, he questioned the judge about his “other murder case.” WWMT TV reported that his query led prosecutors to interview and then swiftly charge him with the March 2017 homicide of Laurie Kay Lundeburg, and Rodrigues-Ortiz now awaits arraignment in that case as well.

Brutally honest

Bright idea

A landlord in Cardiff, Wales, was caught in a compromising position when he offered a special rent deal to an ITV Wales reporter with a hidden camera. The unnamed man posted an ad on Craigslist offering a 650-pound-per-month home with the option of a “reduced deposit/rent arrangement” for “alternative payments.” When he met reporter Sian Thomas at a restaurant to discuss the property, he said, “I don’t know if you have heard of a sort of ‘friends with benefits’ sort of arrangement,” reported Metro News on Jan. 30. He went on to say that if a once-a-week sex arrangement could be struck, “then I wouldn’t be interested in any rent from you at all.” The ITV Wales report was part of an investigation into “sex for rent” arrangements, which apparently are not uncommon in Wales, judging from other advertisements.

Kane Blake of Kelowna, British Columbia, Canada, has great things to say about his Springvalley home: “It’s a gorgeous neighborhood,” and his family loves most things about it. Nevertheless, the Blakes have listed their home for sale, with a sign out front reading: “Home for Sale by owner because neighbor is an ---hole.” Blake said a neighbor has been harassing his family for five years, including sending police and bylaws officers to the house for frivolous reasons and taking photos of Blake’s house. “My kids won’t even walk to school, they’re terrified,” he told the Kelowna Capital News, adding that he’s Government in action received several offers on his house. (Update: Saugatuck, Michigan, attorney Michael Kane has since removed the sign.) Haddock’s dog, Ryder, probably gave the mail carrier a day off after receiving an unexpected letter on Jan. 27 from the State Toilet ghost Homeowners in Noosa, Queensland, Aus- of Michigan Unemployment Insurance tralia, were perplexed about why their toilet Agency. According to WZZM TV, Haddock kept randomly flushing, so on Jan. 28, they opened the envelope addressed to Ryder looked into the flush mechanism embedded and found a letter saying that Ryder is eliin the wall behind the toilet. Then they sum- gible for $360 per week in unemployment moned Luke Huntley, a local snake catcher. benefits. “I knew he was clever,” Haddock Huntley found a 13-foot brown tree snake in said of Ryder, “but he surprised me this the niche, according to the Daily Mail, rest- time.” The UIA admitted that its computing on the flush mechanism. “Hopefully, he’s er did send the notice to Ryder, but it was going to be able to come straight out,” Hunt- later flagged as suspicious, and the German ley said on a video of the capture, “but he’s a shepherd won’t receive any benefits. Visit newsoftheweird.com. little grumpy.”


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