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There’s just not enough space in the paper to fit the thousands of listings, events and happenings that we have in our database, and though the paper is a great way to highlight some events, it’s not searchable. It has its limits. So we took all of our listings, thousands and thousands of things to do, and created an app and website that Hippo readers can use to search our huge database of things to do and places to go. We call it HippoScout and it’s available for Apple and Android smartphones as an app (find them in the app stores) or online at hipposcount.com as a website. It uses your location to help find events that best fit your needs. You can choose to find activities through location, time and category (or a mix of all three). This means if you’re heading to Portsmouth for the day, you can see all the music, food, festivals, fairs, nightlife and cultural happenings before you even get there. If you’re staying around the house for the weekend, you can also just search for kids’ activities within a 5-mile radius of your phone or your town. It’s the first and only app like this in the state — and we’re adding new things every day. It really shows how many great things are happening all across the state. Speaking of the unique things, the news that Keene is closing its famous pumpkin festival is sad. The event brought thousands of people into Keene and was really a nice family outing. Some used it as an excuse to hold a huge party with lots of drinking. Last year, the crowds clashed with police and the town had had enough. We’re seeing similar things happen at spring break destinations. And those towns are also cracking down. Several other towns have contacted the event organizers to see if they can move the festival to Nashua or Claremont, but the festival is a unique Keene event. Before moving it, the city of Keene and the festival organizers should see if they can re-make the festival back into the family event I remember taking my family to. This might mean something as simple as moving the event to another location from downtown (away from the college). Laconia faced similar issues with bike week and was able to make substantial changes (reducing the more rowdy element) and still keep the event and all the good apples with it. I’m sure Keene has the creativity to come up with some solutions.

APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 VOL 15 NO 17

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

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

ON THE COVER 14 FUN ON WHEELS Inline skating, cycling, skateboarding and drag racing — we checked out four totally different ways to have fun on wheels. Whether you’re looking for leisure or speed, you can get rollin’ with one of these sports. ALSO ON THE COVER, Get news from the restaurant scene, including new places to eat and new ownerships at wellknown establishments, on page 42. Find live music for your weekend starting on page 63. And if you’re looking for somewhere to send the kids for April vacation, check out our listings on page 29.

INSIDE THIS WEEK

NEWS & NOTES 4 Pawn shop ordinances; beer label oversight; PLUS News in Brief. 9 Q&A 10 QUALITY OF LIFE INDEX 12 SPORTS THIS WEEK 20 THE ARTS: 22 CLASSICAL Symphony NH. 24 ART Seeing Me. 27 THEATER Listings for events around town.

INSIDE/OUTSIDE: 30 GARDENING GUY Henry Homeyer offers advice on your outdoors. 31 TREASURE HUNT There’s gold in your attic. Listings 32 CAR TALK Arts listings: arts@hippopress.com Inside/Outside listings: listings@hippopress.com Automotive advice. 34 KIDDIE POOL Food & Drink listings: food@hippopress.com Family fun events this weekend. Music listings: music@hippopress.com 40 ON THE JOB BUSINESS What it’s like to be a... Publisher OTHER LISTINGS: Children & Teens p. 31; Clubs p. 34; Continuing Education p. 36; Crafts p. 36; Health & Wellness Jody Reese, Ext. 21 p. 38; Marketing & Business p. 38; Misc. p. 39; Museums & Associate Publisher Tours p. 39; Nature & Gardening p. 39 Dan Szczesny Associate Publisher Jeff Rapsis, Ext. 23 Production Andrew Mason, Katie Ruiz, Michelle LeBlanc Circulation Manager Doug Ladd, Ext. 35 Advertising Manager Charlene Cesarini, Ext. 26 Account Executives Alyse Savage, 603-493-2026 Katharine Stickney, Ext. 44 Roxanne Macaig, Ext. 27 Tammie Boucher, support staff, Ext. 25 Reception & Bookkeeping Gloria Zogopoulos To place an ad call 625-1855, Ext. 26 For Classifieds dial Ext. 25 or e-mail classifieds@hippopress.com. Unsolicited submissions are not accepted and will not be returned or acknowledged. Unsolicited submissions will be destroyed.

FOOD: 42 NEW CAFE IncrediBREW; Taste of the Town; In the Kitchen; Weekly Dish; Perishables, Drinks. POP CULTURE: 52 REVIEWS CDs, books, TV and more. Amy Diaz applauds Unfriended, Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 and True Story for being, if nothing else, short. NITE: 60 BANDS, CLUBS, NIGHTLIFE Wailin’ Jennys; Nightlife, music & comedy listings and more. 62 ROCK AND ROLL CROSSWORD A puzzle for the music-lover. 63 MUSIC THIS WEEK Live music at your favorite bars and restaurants. ODDS & ENDS: 68 CROSSWORD 69 SIGNS OF LIFE 69 SUDOKU 70 NEWS OF THE WEIRD 70 THIS MODERN WORLD


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NEWS & NOTES Primary events

Nashua’s Crowne Plaza was the political center of gravity for a two-day event that attracted 19 Republican candidates and potential candidates for the 2016 presidential race, NHPR reported. Official candidates like Florida Senator Marco Rubio, Kentucky Senator Rand Paul and Texas Senator Ted Cruz, plus relative unknowns like former Virginia Governor Jim Gilmore came to test their talking points and set themselves apart from the crowded field at the Republican Leadership Summit on April 17 and 18. New Jersey Governor Chris Christie was already in the state for a town hall meeting a few days before the conference, where he pitched entitlement reforms and touted his own candor as a differentiator. Former Florida Governor Jeb Bush headlined a Politics and Eggs breakfast at Saint Anselm’s Institute of Politics the same morning the summit kicked off, where he tried to set himself apart from his brother and father. Also in attendance at the leadership summit was South Carolina Senator Lindsey Graham, Texas Governor Rick Perry, Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, former Arkansas Governor Mike Huckabee, businessman Donald Trump and the sole female in the Republican field: former HP CEO Carly Fiorina. Meanwhile, Hillary Clinton made her first visits to the Granite State since announcing her candidacy with a business tour in Keene April 20 and a roundtable at NHTI in Concord April 21.

Sunapee development

Jeff Rose, the commissioner of the Department of Resources and Economic Development, has given a conditional green light to the Mount Sunapee master development plan, NHPR reported. The plan would expand an area called the West Bowl with six new trails, a new chairlift and a parking lot. An earlier report by the New Hampshire Natural Heritage Bureau identified an area of forest slated for some clearcutting as an “exemplary natural community” with trees as old as 150 years old, but not old enough to be considered “old growth.” HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 4

In an effort to reduce the impact on the forest, Rose proposed narrowing the cutting area for the chairlift and mitigating the overall impact by having the Mount Sunapee Ski Resort donate 150 acres of privately-owned land to the state, and another 260 acres to the state park. Rose also proposed adding 10 years to the ski operator’s 40-year lease of state park land. There is a 50 day public comment period and a hearing at the mountain in May.

Segway acquisition

The Chinese company Ninebot has acquired Segway and will make it a subsidiary. Ninebot makes similar short-distance, personal vehicles and the two companies were at odds last November when Segway asked the U.S. International Trade Commission to investigate whether Chinese companies like Ninebot were using Segway’s patents illegally. NHPR reported that Segway’s CEO Rod Keller said Segway will continue manufacturing in New Hampshire and keep its headquarters in Bedford. Keller also said the deal gives Segway access to Chinese markets and enables a wider range of transports be sold in the U.S., some less expensive than Segway’s traditional models.

Disability pay

A bill that has cleared both the New Hampshire House and Senate and is expected to be signed by the governor will make New Hampshire the first state to repeal laws allowing employers to pay below minimum wage to people with disabilities. NHPR reported the bill would also do away with sheltered workshops, or workspaces set up for people with disabilities. After investigating, the state found that no businesses in New Hampshire paid below minimum wage under the disability provision. There are up to 420,000 cases nationwide, according to a report by the National Council on Disability.

Frat war

The Dartmouth College fraternity that inspired the 1978 movie Animal House is facing the same existential threat as the fictional

Of the $3.1 million in housing and public facility grants from the N.H. Community Development Finance Authority, half a million is going to help fund a proposed senior center in Suncook. The center will be run by the Belknap-Merrimack Community Action Program. It will be an addition to the Suncook Boys & Girls Club, which is slated to be built soon.

frat. The AP reported the Alpha Delta fraternity which was suspended for drinking violations and more recently for branding pledges on their buttocks is appealing a decision by the campus judiciary committee to end its recognition as a student organization. The fraternity’s lawyer called the punishment “disproportionate.”

CONCORD

Liquor distributor

After years of wrangling over a liquor warehousing and distribution contract for New Hampshire’s liquor outlets, the state will pay a $2.5 million settlement to Law Warehouses of Nashua. The AP reported Law Warehouses, now Law Logistics, had the previous contract to store and ship for the state Liquor Commission for decades. The commission awarded the current contract to Excel Inc. of Ohio and Law Warehouses sued over what it said was a violation of the bidding procedures by allowing the Ohio company to bypass certain requirements. The contract was worth $200 million.

Dispensary tax

The House approved a bill that previously passed the Senate to require medical marijuana dispensaries to pay local property taxes through a payment in lieu of taxes. The bill closes a loophole that opened when the Department of Health and Human Services decided to designate dispensaries as charitable trusts, a move meant to provide the Attorney General with greater oversight. But municipal-

The redesign of a dangerous

Hooksett intersection in Pembroke is

A water main break in Concord left Main Street flooded Goffstown and partially closed off on April 14 when construction crews accidentally cracked the 20-inch main, the AP reported. Businesses had their water shut off for the day. Thousands Bedford of gallons poured into the street.

underway. The Concord Monitor reported Pembroke Hill Road and Bow Lane connected to Route 3 perpendicularly but are currently staggered. The $1.2 million statefunded project will align the roads inMANCHESTER a four-way intersection with traffic lights. The DOT said, between 2004 and 2012, there were 23 accidents at the intersection.

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Wisconsin Governor and potential Republican Milford presidential candidate Scott Walker visited Londonderry Derry to wrap up his most recent trip to New Hampshire. He spoke to an audience of about 50 people at the Marion Gerrish Community Center, where he arguedNASHUA power should be taken out of Washington and put back in the states.

ities feared dispensary operators would take advantage of a charity tax exemption. None of the four dispensaries are yet operating. The health department is reviewing 14 applications and is expected to announce its selections soon.

town selectmen, the AP reported. The cameras will be worn on the officers’ chests for motor vehicle stops and dispatched calls and can record about five or six hours of footage. They’ll start using them in August. Haverhill and Weare have already begun using body cameras, while the Cop cams The town of Bethlehem’s sev- state legislature is weighing a bill en police officers will have body that would require state police to cameras following a vote by wear them.

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The New Hampshire Senate has passed a bill that would make the bobcat the state’s official wildcat. The Union Leader reported the bill was presented to the senators by fourth-graders from The Well School of Peterborough. Senate Majority Leader Jeb Bradley of Wolfeboro was reportedly planning on attaching a study committee amendment but decided to attach it to another bill. A different amendment expected from Democratic Leader Jeff Woodburn to give a failed effort to name the red-tailed hawk the state raptor a second chance was not included.

Many New Hampshire residents who have elected not to enroll for health insurance are bracing themselves for a potentially painful tax penalty, NHPR reported. There are about 100,000 people in the state without health insurance and this year they will need to pay either $95 or 1 percent of their income, whichever is greater. And people who enrolled on healthcare.gov with federal subsidies but underestimated their income are paying on average $530, according to H&R Block. That’s affecting slightly more than half of those taking advantage of the subsidy


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NEWS

Beer label regulations

Bill would ease restrictions on process brewers find arbitrary Ryan Lessard

news@hippopress.com

When you crack open a bottle of beer, you probably never give a second thought to how the label came to be designed. Right now, the law prohibits any images of minors on beer labels. A bill that passed the House and was amended by the Senate would do away with that explicit prohibition and instead would give the New Hampshire Liquor Commission the latitude to judge whether a label is designed to entice youngsters to drink alcohol. If the Liquor Commission finds that it is, the Commission bans it.

More beer for NH

Republican Rep. Keith Murphy of Bedford is the proprietor of Murphy’s Taproom in Manchester. He sponsored the bill, which he said is more true to the spirit of the law’s original intent. “Generally speaking, there’s a lot of great beer out there that doesn’t come to New Hampshire. Our citizens can’t get some really great beer because … there [are] very burdensome requirements for admitting beer in the marketplace,” Murphy said. There was a similar bill that was proposed in the last term but it failed to get through the Senate. Murphy said it’s probably because it was too far-reaching. “I simplified it a great deal this term,” Murphy said. It made national news when Founder’s Breakfast Stout couldn’t be sold in bottles in New Hampshire because the label had the image of a boy eating a bowl of oatmeal. Murphy thinks few would agree that the image was in any way enticing to minors. As for Murphy’s motives, some have accused him of serving his own interest as a bar owner. “If anything, I’m working against my own interests because I currently can sell Founders Breakfast Stout on tap, but my friends at the local beer stores can’t sell it in a bottle,” Murphy said. “So the bill that I submitted ends my small monopoly on this product.”

The commission’s take

But the Liquor Commission spoke against the bill in the House committee hearing. James Wilson, the director of enforcement and licensing for the Liquor Commission, declined to be interviewed but emailed a statement to the Hippo. “[The change] would open [the law] up to interpretation and create unnecessary HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 6

Kelsen Brewing beer labels. Courtesy photo.

layers of oversight,” Wilson said. He also said it would “bog down an already time-consuming process for manufacturers and the Liquor Commission.” Murphy said the change is common sense and is puzzled by the Liquor Commission’s position. “I’ve never seen an agency argue against giving itself more power. That was a first for me,” Murphy said. “Normally agencies love more power.” In the long run, Murphy isn’t worried about the bill becoming law. He said governors rarely use their veto power for an issue as small as this one.

Federal approval

This bill will not change anything in terms of how brewers start the labelapproval process. Erik Olsen, co-founder of Kelsen Brewing Company in Derry, said his company works with a freelance artist to design its beer bottle labels. The artwork generally consists of comic-book-style illustrations of Viking warriors wielding steins or battle axes. “We give him a story behind the label, give him a pencil sketch of what we’re thinking and go through iterations of designs with him until we’re happy with the final product,” Olsen said. “And that’s

really just the very beginning of a long process.” Olsen then submits everything to the federal Tax and Trade Bureau for review. “That’s usually about an 18-day process… from start to when we get any response at all,” Olsen said. Once it’s approved, they receive a Certificate of Label Approval, or COLA. “We had one beer get denied. It was going to be in honor of Derry. We were going to name it ‘Freedom 7,’ which was the mission that Neil Armstrong was on,” Olsen said. The TTB — which a Daily Beast article revealed last year consists of an eccentric man named Kent “Battle” Martin who personally reviews every beer label in the country — told Olsen they couldn’t use the name because they would need NASA approval. “That wasn’t going to happen,” Olsen said. “We just changed the name to ‘Spacetown,’ which is kind of a nickname for Derry.” Carl Soderberg, a co-founder of Able Ebenezer, a new brewery in Merrimack, said he has experienced longer wait times for federal label approval. “It’s like a minimum 90-day process to get labels approved,” Soderberg said. And they haven’t begun selling bottles or

cans. That’s just for keg collar labels. “We do have plans to go to canning, and when we do, we will have to submit the artwork that we want to put on the can to both the federal government and the state for approval,” Soderberg said. “I’m not entirely sure what the criteria [are] for all the imagery… We basically submit and get informed after the fact whether or not we’re good to go.”

When the state steps in

Until now, getting the state’s approval has been a simple process when the brewers show their federal approval, if they have it. But Olsen has run into issues with beers that have higher alcohol-by-volume levels. The Liquor Commission needs to sample any beer with 12 percent or higher ABV, and anything higher than 16 percent doesn’t qualify as beer as far as the state is concerned. “Right now, we’re talking with local artists about starting to draw up images and designs that we’d want to use as part of the brand,” Soderberg said. “I would like to think that we can do pretty much whatever we want aside from being overtly offensive. But I’m not entirely sure how the Liquor Commission determines what is or isn’t acceptable — except for, of course, having a kid on the label.”


Pawn ordinances

Goffstown considers hold time on secondhand goods

Closing the donut hole

Goffstown Police Chief Robert Browne, who helped craft the ordinance, said this problem wasn’t on his radar when he was sworn in to the position last year. “This came from my detectives who were continually being sent to a store in our town to recover property that was stolen, either in our jurisdiction or elsewhere,” Browne said. Goffstown was one of the only communities left in the area with no rules requiring pawn shops and secondhand dealers to hold on to their goods for a set period of time and submit inventory and seller data to police on a regular basis. That makes it easier for thieves and burglars to turn their ill-gained property into cash without being caught. Browne said his detectives first caught wind of the disparity in ordinances during a multijurisdictional info sharing meeting. “Everybody around us — Bedford, Hooksett, Manchester, Londonderry, Derry, Salem — all of the places that have retail, commercial businesses [have] a pawnbroker and secondhand dealer ordinance,” Brown said. “We were the ones that didn’t.” This not only made it less likely for property stolen in Goffstown to be recovered, it also meant it was attracting a criminal element from Manchester and other nearby towns, according to Browne. He said property crime is up 25 percent in Goffstown. When investigators in Goffstown and elsewhere were asking confidential informants where the stolen property was going, many of them pointed to one particular store. “We found out that we had a specific place in town that was actually purchasing a lot of it,” Browne said. He hopes the new regulations would help put an end to that activity and prevent other pawnbrokers who deal with stolen goods from moving into town. But Browne doesn’t want to inadver-

Too burdensome for businesses?

Browne modeled the Goffstown draft ordinance after the ordinance in Manchester, which has been in force since August 2012. But there are a few differences. For one, the hold time in Manchester is 30 days, while the proposed prohibition period on reselling for Goffstown would be 21 days. Secondly, Manchester has the city’s secondhand business owners electronically file their information to the LeadsOnline database directly. This replaced a system in which a community police officer would visit the businesses weekly to pick up a shoebox of paper forms and hand them all to an individual in the police station who would then enter it into a database. Goffstown’s rule would have shop owners fill out the paper forms and send them to the police within 48 hours of the transaction. During the hearing on April 13, Goffstown state Rep. John Burt told council members the ordinance sends a negative message to businesses considering setting up in town. “Goffstown is known to be anti-business,” Burt told the Hippo. “This will be just one more ordinance that will tell prospective businesses that.” “I think [Goffstown police] should protect the homeowner, but I don’t think this ordinance will do it,” Burt said. “I’ve talked to a lot of businesses in Manchester and they said [the ordinance there] is a disaster.” One of the most controversial elements of the Manchester ordinance is how the department pays for the $30,000 database, which scales its price by the population. In Manchester, pawnbrokers and secondhand dealers must pay a dollar per transaction to the police department. Mark Tripoli, the owner of Manchester Pawn, said it was the first pawn shop to open in the city in 1992. By and large, Tripoli said his business is unaffected by the rule, but he can see how some with cashflow problems might be. He estimated he sends about $300 a month to the police. “That bill, I could pay phone and Inter8 net with that money,” Tripoli said.

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Goffstown officials are weighing whether to pass a new ordinance requiring pawn shops and secondhand dealers to hold on to their goods for 21 days and regularly submit inventory and seller data to police. It’s an effort to cut down on property crime, but some are worried about the negative impact on the town’s business.

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7 A secondhand shop owner, Albert “AJ” Evarts is the pop in his mom-andpop store, LevelUp Gaming. He owns the vintage video game store with his wife, Bridget. Evarts’ store was originally located in Manchester but after five years he moved it to Goffstown a few months ago because the dollar-per-transaction fee was too cost-prohibitive in a business that buys products for as low as 50 cents. “That’s fine for like Best Buy and GameStop. For a small mom-and-pop, it could add up to a whole other rent per month,” Evarts said. Plus, he estimates the paperwork adds about two or three hours of work every day. And if the Goffstown ordinance is adopted as it’s currently written, Evarts would have to pay an annual $250 licensing fee and be subject to fines up to $1,000 for violations. “[Buying] 100 Atari games, you might mess one or two up. Is that going to cost me $1,000 or is it not?” Evarts said. Evarts started a petition to have an exemption added for his business on Change.org and at time of printing there were more than 140 signatures. Other business owners who would be affected if the rules change include Chris and Beverly Powden, who own Powden Jewelers. They argued at the hearing that since they don’t resell jewelry — they repurpose it — their business should fall into a different category. Manchester’s Assistant Police Chief Nick Willard, a Goffstown resident, also attended the hearing. He said that after hearing some of the concerns people like the Evartses and the Powdens have, he’d consider proposing exemptions in Manchester for consignment shops, antique

shops and niche market stores. Browne said there’s still ample opportunity to amend the proposed ordinance with similar exemptions in Goffstown. Right now, the only exemptions in Manchester are for used clothes, books, furniture and automobiles.

Manchester police: It works

Meanwhile, police officers like Detective David Dupont of the Manchester Police Department, who works with the LeadsOnline database every day, say there’s no doubt this system works. Dupont said he was in charge of the burglary unit when they first adopted the program in 2012. “So, I was doing a lot of pawn searches on there,” Dupont said. He estimated there’s been an 80-percent improvement in finding stolen property in the past few years. Dupont recalled one example in Portsmouth where a pharmaceutical company reported a theft of $144,000 worth of property. A Portsmouth detective noticed some of the product was selling on eBay by a local pawnbroker and being shipped from Manchester, so he called Dupont. Dupont did a search on LeadsOnline. “And lo and behold, it’s here in Manchester and we were able to find that ... and, out of the $144,000, we were able to recover about $135,000 worth of stuff,” Dupont said. And Dupont said even if a stolen item hasn’t been logged into the database when they first search for it, that search is saved and it creates an alert if it gets added later. A second public hearing on the proposed Goffstown ordinance is scheduled for April 27 at 7 p.m. at Town Hall.


NEWS & NOTES Q&A

Native sage

Manitonquat tells his story The name on his passport is Francis Story Talbot, but he’s better known by his Wampanoag name, Manitonquat, or Medicine Story. As a keeper of native lore and an author of several books, including his newest, The Joy of Caring for Children in the Circle Way, Manitonquat is more active than your typical octogenarian Granite Stater. His work is the basis for a weekly inmate program in the New Hampshire State Prison for Men. Manitonquat is poised to leave for a tour of Europe, where his work is very popular, with stops in Ireland, Germany, Italy and more. He lives in Greenville, where he used to live as part of a commune he co-founded in 1978. The commune ended shortly after a fire in the late 1990s left its main building unlivable. Can you tell me a little bit about your past work? I started out in the theater. I had a whole career there for about 12 years in New York, produced a number of plays that I had written and directed with my own little group off Broadway, and I was very happy. But I changed all that when I realized that the world was in terrible shape ... and I just couldn’t keep up doing something like enjoying myself without understanding more about what we should be doing to get the world out of the mess it’s in. So, I eventually found the elders all over North America and I got involved with “Akwesasne Notes,” which was the native journal of the Mohawk, and learned a lot more about the native perspectives and the traditional ways. I put all that together and I found that people wanted to hear Indian stories, so I started off with a career in storytelling. … In going around, telling stories and talking about the Indian spiritual ways and so forth, somebody in my audience wanted me to come to Europe in 1984. My whole career took a big change then because I found in Europe everybody was eager to hear about the old ways of the native people. In looking at some of the titles of your books, it seems you focus a lot on trying to solve the problem of human violence. Do you see the spirituality of native peoples as being a sort of remedy for that? Yes I do. What I heard from them, from the elders, is that we’ve gotten off of the path. There were many different spiritual leaders in those days who were talking about the original instructions, the sacred path and so forth, that human beings were supposed to be on. That made a lot of sense to me. If people really did live that way, then we would [not be] in the mess we’re in. We would be taking care of Five favorites Favorite Book: The Collected Works of William Shakespeare Favorite Movie: Citizen Kane Favorite Musician: Johann Sebastian Bach Favorite Food: Seafood, especially shellfish Favorite thing about NH: Mountains, forests, lakes, rivers, streams, wild animals and independent people.

the earth and taking care of each other. If you could sum up in a few sentences what the key differences are, either in the culture or belief system, Manitonquat. Carrie Branovan that make a betphoto. ter society, what would they be? This new book I just finished reading, this guy is so clear and so simple and I’ve been trying for so many years to get that clear and that simple about it and he’s got it. His name is David Korten and he’s one of the founders of YES! Magazine. He wrote a book that just came out called Change the Story, Change the Future. And he’s saying we live in a story, all of us, that is a story of individualism, of competition, of materialism. It grew out of another, older story of God telling us what to do and so forth. … It created a terrible world. … It doesn’t make sense for us to live together and hurt each other. It doesn’t make sense for us to live on the earth and hurt the earth, which is supporting us. What he proposes is we need to look at the story we’re living and understand ... that everything is connected. We’re all part of a community. Your past work has mostly been nonfiction but I understand you’re currently working on a novel? Yeah, I’m working on a novel now, which is called Storyteller. I’m thinking the subtitle might be “The meaning of life.” It’s a story about a man not too far different from my own background, but different. It’s fiction. The story is a hero’s journey of trying to find himself. He’s mixed blood. He finally winds up hearing from the native elders, as I did. [He is] finding his path and finding what makes meaning for him in life. I had started on a few novels and given them up, but this one seems like the really important one for me to get out — if I live long enough, because it seems like it’s a lot of work. I’m still sketching and making notes and I can see the road ahead is very long. — Ryan Lessard

The Facts About Food Allergies Eating from the inside out. Join us for a free Food Allergy Education Night

Thursday, May 14, 6-7:30 PM Dartmouth-Hitchcock Manchester 100 Hitchcock Way, Manchester, NH The week of May 10 is Food Allergy Awareness week! Do you, a family member, or a friend suffer from food allergies? Food allergy affects an estimated 6-8% of children under age three and up to 3% of adults and is an immune system reaction that occurs soon after eating a certain food. Even a tiny amount of the allergy-causing food can trigger signs and symptoms such as digestive problems, hives or swollen airways. In some people, a food allergy can cause severe symptoms or even a lifethreatening reaction known as anaphylaxis. Join Dr. Marie-Helene Sajous, Allergist at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Bedford, as she discusses common food allergens and how they occur, how to differentiate food allergy from other food reactions, and the role of genetics. Dr. Sajous will be speaking about signs and symptoms, management, and prognosis. Register today - visit dartmouth-hitchcock.org and click on Classes & Events, or call (603) 302-1633. Light refreshments will be served.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 9


NEWS & NOTES

Attention RNs & LPNs

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Late gardening start

This icy winter has caused another late start to gardening season by approximately two weeks, according to an NHPR article. The winter also left behind some damaged goods; the blankets of snow insulated and protected plants and roots, but the weight of it broke off tree branches, damaged greenhouses and crushed bushes as it fell off roofs. QOL Score: -1 Comment: The good news: the excess water spring has brought should help plants recover.

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Bovines at Best Buy

Friday, May 8th, 8:30 AM–12:00 PM

Two cows in need of some retail therapy moseyed into the Mall of New Hampshire parking lot in Manchester on April 19. They were outside Best Buy around 10 p.m. when the Manchester police arrived, according to Londonderry Patch. Officials stayed with the cows and used cruisers, lights and sirens to keep them away from S. Willow Street and I-293 until farm personnel could come claim them. QOL Score: +1 (because how many cows do you know who can say they went to Best Buy?) Comment: QOL thinks they were looking for some new moo-vies.

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IRS

Researchers at UC Berkeley released a report that places New Hampshire first in the share of public assistance dollars that go to working families, the Union Leader reported. According to the study, 65 percent of the $160 million state taxpayers set aside for Medicaid and welfare goes to working families. New Hampshire was ranked fourth for federal assistance dollars. While New Hampshire has low poverty and unemployment rates, this points to a large number of people who work for very low wages and high housing costs. QOL Score: -1 Comment: The report covered a period between 2009 and 2011, when the country was still in a recession.

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Unemployment rate remains low

New Hampshire’s adjusted unemployment rate for March remained at 3.9 percent, the same rate it had in February. But more jobs were added and more residents became employed. NHPR reported New Hampshire Employment Security is saying a growth in the labor force, attributed to people who had stopped job searching getting back into the search, has resulted in more job opportunities. QOL Score: +1 Comment: NH’s jobless rate was about 3.9 before the recession. It’s also lower than the national rate of 5.5, which also remained unchanged in March.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 10

State prison officials are prohibiting inmates from receiving greeting cards, decorative postcards or stationary with drawings and stickers, according to an NHPR report. The new policy means to clamp down on the influx of drugs. Efforts to smuggle hard-to-detect drugs, like suboxone (which is sold as a thin film and can be concealed by stamps/ decorations) have reportedly increased, so inmates can now only receive mail with plain stationary and/or postcards whose content is written in pencil or ink. QOL Score: -1 Comment: It only takes one decorative drug postcard to ruin it for everyone.

NH tops welfare rankings

tRoubleS?

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75

QOL score: 75 Net change: -1 QOL this week: 74 What’s affecting your Quality of Life here in New Hampshire? Let us know at news@hippopress.com.

50


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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 11


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Even after a Game 1 when the Cavaliers toyed with the spunky Celtics a bit in the second half, it turns out they are not the biggest underdog on the national sports landscape this week after all. That stopped after the game when news broke that with his re-emergence in Philly Tim Tebow is back. I suspect there are even fewer people on the planet who think he’ll make it in Philadelphia than join Mike Gorman in thinking the Celtics will take out the Cavs. Making it all the more interesting is the local angle, as not one but two Manchester alumni figure in this story. First is his new coach, Chip Kelly, who continues his highly unusual off season filled with the kind of moves that could get him fired in the most unforgiving sports city in America if they don’t work, or could earn him in In Bill We Trust-type power if they do. The other is Quarterback Coach Ryan Day, where the Manchester Central and UNH alum has a most interesting (many would say daunting) project in his first season in the NFL. This is good news for Tebow. Unlike in New England, the Eagles have no dominant figure at QB, and Kelly is mad scientist enough to go against the grain of traditional thinking to invent ways to take advantage of what Tebow is (a winner) rather than focus on what’s he’s not (a pocket passer). I don’t know if it’ll work, but it’ll be interesting to watch it unfold. Now for a few more random thoughts on what’s going on as spring finally arrives after our brutal winter. With diplomatic relations being restored with Castro’s Cuba, is Ozzie Guillen’s exile from baseball for his “Castro – I love that guy” comment while manager of the Marlins about to end as well? The latest example that Boston’s media is filled with panic-ridden, under-the-desk-

in-the-fetal-position crazies is the Globe’s baseball newbie Alex Speier writing that “Xander Bogaerts’ struggles are hard to overlook” TWO games into the season. TWO! And then right on cue he had five hits in the next two games and a game-winning walk-off on Friday to get him to .395 overall. I have a question about Bo Ryan’s smug dig at Duke about one-and-done players. Is it that he doesn’t do “rent a players,” as he called them, or do they just not want to go to backwater Wisconsin? I mean the last time they won a title was 1940 so it’s not exactly a launching pad for NBA careers. It wasn’t the Red Sox’ weekend where stats are concerned. Baseball’s leading hitter is Mr. April, Adrian Gonzalez, who’s hitting .469 with 5 homers and 14 RBI, while Jose Iglesias was the AL hitting leader at .436 until Adam Jones passed him after destroying the Sox on Sunday. The Iggy part is the worst news for me, as my annoying Red Sox-loving friend Gary Parsons lives outside of Detroit and is going to mention it all summer if it keeps up because he’s still ticked they traded him for Jake Peavy. What’s the big deal about Darrelle Revis going to the White House for the congratulatory visit with the president? He earned it, didn’t he? Doesn’t that beat what Manny Ramirez and Tim Thomas did? Though on reflection about the Glenn Beck-loving Thomas electing (no pun intended) not to go to see the liberal Barack Obama when the Bruins were invited, I guess people who live in glass houses should be careful what they say, as I would have had to swallow hard to go a White House function with VP Dick Cheney on hand. I’d have done it, been polite and respectful, but I admit I wouldn’t have liked doing it. What do you think the over-under in Vegas is on moves made up and down the board by Coach B during the upcoming NFL draft?

With no one really seeming to be sold on guaranteed greatness, or even franchise QB status, of Jameis Winston or Marcus Mariota, if I needed a QB and was picking near the top I would be reeeeeaaally careful about overreaching to get one. While it’s true a few great ones — Dan Marino, Drew Brees, Aaron Rodgers, Russell Wilson and of course Tom Brady dropping all the way to 199 — have slid, there have been as many failures as direct hits when picking in the Top 10. Since Peyton Manning went first overall in 1998 there have been nine good to great QBs picked in the Top 10, 10 bad to total bust QBs taken and four with the jury still out but pointing down, for injury issues — Sam Bradford or too soon to tell RG III. Total busts taken first overall include Tim Couch by Cleveland, David Carr by Houston and bust of all busts Jamarcus Russell by Oakland. Not to mention Joey Harrington at third and Akili Smith at 2. It’s put up or shut up time for Rajon Rondo. How he does in the playoffs will have a huge impact on his options in free agency. Hope he plays well and then defects to the Lakers, because without him the Mavs could slide toward the middle of the pack next year and one of the Celtics’ four firstround picks then comes from Dallas. What would one of these columns be without a comment on the Globe’s Dan Shaughnessy? He said last week Peter Chiarelli should be fired, in part, because in giving large, restrictive contracts his lack of fiscal discipline led them to run out of money. This came after basically saying all winter, no matter what, the Red Sox should have given Jon Lester anything he wanted to stay in town. Speaking of Lester, I don’t think throwing your glove to first base after a bunt, as he did Sunday, will solve those throwing problems to first base. Email Dave Long at dlong@hippopress.com.

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SPORTS DAVE LONG’S PEOPLE, PLACES & OTHER STUFF

SELLING YOUR BUSINESS IS OUR

Springing back to action The Big Story: The spring high school sports season is upon us, though the outdoor sports, especially softball and baseball, are hampered by the effects of the brutal winter of 2015. Sports 101: In the famous “Havlicek Stole the Ball” moment in Celtics history, which turned 50 last week, why did the 76ers get to inbound the ball under their basket in the final seconds of Game 7 in the 1965 Eastern Conference Finals? The Numbers: The Bedford lacrosse team started up right where it left off for the last 61 games during the last four seasons by extending its winning streak to 62 games with a season-opening 18-4 win over Londonderry at the start of the week. The team was led by seniors Tyler Sullivan and Sam Stanton with four goals apiece, while (north) Dakota Clark chipped in with three more. They went to 63 with a 17-4 win over Nashua North later in the week behind six goals from Clark. Stat Sheet: Threes were wild for the Memorial baseball team when Ryan Heyman had three hits and three RBI and

The Numbers

2 – homers hit by Jessica Toriello in a SNHU doubleheader sweep of Franklin Pierce where the second one came in the top of the eighth inning to give the Penwomen a 3-2 win in extra innings. 5 – runs batted in for slugging Brody Dupuis on a 3-4 day in leading the Lancers to a 17-4 pasting of Winnacunnet when Cam Fennell chipped in with three hits as well.

TOP PRIORITY

Garrett Olivar threw 3⅓ innings of nohit ball in relief to lead the Crusaders to a 9-7 eight-inning win over Nashua North on Tuesday. Crosstown Rivals Game of the Week: It wasn’t much of a game in the end between now 21-7 SNHU and 10-17 Saint Anselm on North River Road last week. The Penmen out-slugged and out-pitched the Hawks in a 14-3 win on Thursday when Tyler Fortanascio and Mike Montville each homered and Cole Warren held them hitless over the first five innings of the game. Sports 101 Answer: While trying to inbound the ball, player-coach Bill Russell hit a guide wire holding up the basket on the critical play, giving the Sixers the ball, leading to the immortal play by Havlicek. On This Date – April 23: 1939 – Ted Williams hits his first of 521 homers. 1969 – The human logo Lakers guard Jerry West scores 53 points vs. the Celtics in NBA Finals matchup. 1995 – Revolutionary and ever obnoxious sportscaster Howard Cosell dies at 77.

8 – combined goals scored by Madi Kochanek (5) and Polly Carter (3) as Derryfield School took its lacrosse opener with a 16-0 win over Bow. 17 – strikeouts by Londonderry hurler Melissa Sprague as she shut out Pinkerton 2-0 on just one hit and a pair of walks in the Lancers’ season opener. 24 – margin of victory when Bishop Guertin smothered Central 24-0 behind four goals and two

Sports Glossary

assists by Bedford’s Alex Astirita in their lacrosse openers. 42 – saves by Patrik Bartosak in leading the Monarchs to a 3-2 win over Portland before 5,086 on hand at the V. 116 – school record number of goals scored by Trinity laxster Will (down) Towner, which came when he scored seven times in the Pioneers’ 23-8 win over West.

Dick Cheney: Most sinister U.S. political figure since Richard Nixon. Vindictive — ask Valerie Plame. Delusional — even if you think Barack Obama is doing a terrible job, it takes a certain kind of hubris to be so critical of ANYONE’s administration after his drove the strongest economy on earth off the cliff, failed to bring Osama Bin Laden to justice after his killing 3,000 innocent Americans on U.S. soil, started a 10-year war in Iraq on bad intelligence (oops, my bad) that led to what might be as many as 1,000,000 deaths overall and eventually gave rise to the ISIS threat. And, oh yeah, George Bush was barely speaking to him when their term ended. Valerie Plame: The “I had nothing to do with any of it” CIA lifer outed as a covert operative to columnist Robert Novak by people linked to Cheney because her husband ran afoul of him for telling the truth. Mike Gorman: Arguably the best of all local broadcasters as the Celtics’ longtime TV play-by play guy, who predicted the Cs would knock off the Cavs in six. Tim Tebow: Much maligned QB getting a chance in Philly after his Denver backstabbing after leading them to a series of miracle comebacks and the playoffs the only time he got a real chance to play in the NFL. Note to John Elway: While it ain’t as pretty for sure, Tebow’s playoff record was 1-1, while Peyton is 2-3, with two one-anddones since he left.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 13


Why you should try cycling, skateboarding, inline skating or drag racing Sure, if you want to get somewhere, you could just walk. But if you want to get somewhere a little bit (or a lot) faster, it’s all about the wheels. Whether you want to cycle at a leisurely pace or race your own car as fast as you can, there’s all kinds of fun to be had on two or four wheels. You can skateboard around your neighborhood, or at a local skate park. You can even roll back to the ’90s and pick up a pair of inline skates. So go ahead, discover a new way to get moving.

Pedaling around

Explore local roads on two wheels By Allie Ginwala

aginwala@hippopress.com

When you think of cycling, maybe you see yourself cruising down the road amidst a group of riders out together on a warm spring afternoon. Or maybe you fancy yourself as a solo rider racing toward the finish line for a stage win in the Tour de France. Whichever style of road biking you prefer, make sure you’re prepared with these gear, safety and nutrition tips from local bike shops.

Gear up

The first thing you need to go out road biking is, of course, a bicycle. If you don’t own a bike, try renting one from a local shop before making the big purchase. Many shops offer rentals by the day so you can give it a spin before buying or just rent from time to time to keep the hobby alive. Whether you’re going out with your own bike or a rental, make sure you have a flat tire repair kit. “Flat tires are common because it’s rubber tire on asphalt,” Jason Marshall, store HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 14

manager of Goodale’s Bike Shop in Hooksett, said in a phone interview. With debris on the road like broken glass or metal, you never know what you might hit. Never changed a flat bicycle tire before? You’re not alone. “I do notice a lot of people have never changed a flat,” Charlie Goodspeed, owner of DG Cycle Sports, said in a phone interview. DG Cycles, with locations in Nashua, Londonderry and Epping, offers free training for those who want to come in and walk through the process of fixing the flat and identifying what caused the issue. “Make sure you know why you got the flat and fix the problem before you replace the tube,” he said. When determining other essentials to have while road biking, think of the body’s contact points with the bike: seat, pedals and handles. “I would say cycling shorts are one of your most important pieces of not just apparel but equipment,” Marshall said. Even for beginning cyclists, he said, a person can easily do 15 to 25 miles per ride

so it’s important to make sure you’re comfortable. Find traditional spandex shorts or baggy shorts with pads. “It gives you a little bit of cushion and abrasion resistance so you don't get sore while riding,” Goodspeed said. He also suggests wearing polypro or non-cotton clothes to wick moisture from the skin. Shoe options for riding are either a bicycling-specific shoe that clips into the pedal or a stiff shoe that slips into straps around the pedal. Both options have benefits for increasing efficiency and speed and are based mostly on personal preference. If you do decide to go with a shoe that slips into pedal straps, make sure it’s not a running shoe, Goodspeed said, as those tend to be too malleable. Other gear to have when heading out for a ride is eye protection, gloves and a helmet. Both Marshall and Goodspeed said that the most important thing to remember when selecting a helmet is to get one that fits properly and is comfortable. “Doesn’t matter if you spend $40 or $500; if it doesn't fit it’s not going to do its

job, regardless,” Marshall said.

Hit the open road

Once you’re geared up and checked to make sure the tires and brakes are in working order, it’s time to hit the pavement. “What’s nice about [road biking] is you can leave from your house,” Marshall said. When a sunny day comes, take off from your garage and ride through neighboring towns. “That’s the beauty of it. … You can get to 25 or 30 miles and not realize it.” When it comes to picking a route, base it on your comfort level. While seasoned cyclists may have no qualms riding alongside cars on a busy road, beginners may opt for roads less traveled. “That’s usually where riding through small towns [is] definitely the best,” Marshall said. He lives in Milford and likes the roads west toward Keene and Peterborough that are quieter and wider. If you live in southern Manchester, head toward Litchfield, or for Concord residents, try the roads in Bow or Loudon.


Safety first

Even though cars are supposed to give bicycles three feet of space, it’s essential to stay aware of traffic while riding. “Always ride with traffic,” Marshall said. “As a cyclist you are supposed to be a vehicle, so follow all the rules, stopping at lights and stop signs. Generally you want to try to stay close to the edge of the road, but within reason.” “Stay as far as you can to the right, but you do have the right to avoid potholes,” Goodspeed said. Another good idea is to always assume cars don’t see you and to ride defensively.

“Don't think you’re going to outforce a truck [because] you’re going to lose every time.”

Eat, drink and be nourished

The best way to make sure your body is ready to ride is by drinking plenty of water. “People generally tend not to drink enough,” Goodspeed said. “If they’re feeling thirsty they’re already behind.” To ensure you’re getting enough water, aim for drinking a bottle of water per hour when you’re out sweating. If you want the benefits of electrolytes without all of the sugar, dilute Gatorade with water or put electrolyte powder directly into a water bottle. “Every half hour or so have a snack, a goo gel or a granola bar or something just to keep energy going in,” Goodspeed said. Bananas are a popular choice for a good source of potassium in a natural package, Marshall said. “Generally for nutrition-wise a lot of shops have energy gels of some sort,” Marshall said. “They suggest taking it 15 minutes before you go and every 45 minutes after that.” The great thing about gels is they’re in small packages, which makes it easy to take a couple along each time you ride. Once you’ve finished, clean off your bike, take a breather and enjoy a cup of chocolate milk, a great recovery drink post-ride. Gadgets and gear A few extras to bring along on your ride Mirrors: Attach one to your helmet or glasses so you can check what’s coming up behind you. Flashing tail lights: Get LED lights, also visible in the daytime for added safety. Speedometer: Track your speed and distance to set goals for the next ride. GPS: Either a dedicated device or smartphone app. Good for new routes and a guarantee to find the way home.

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“One thing people tend to do that is a mistake is they ride the roads they drive,” Goodspeed said. “Those are generally the more overused roads and more crowded with cars so try to stay off the common routes and go the back routes.” If you’re still unsure of where to ride or nervous about planning a route on your own, check out a local bike shop for group rides. Both DG Cycles and Goodale’s Bike Shop have regular group rides through area back roads and rail trails that provide encouragement and a learning opportunity for new riders. “Riding in a group tends to push you a little bit more [and] it’s a lot more enjoyable with the social aspect,” Goodspeed said. “You learn how to ride better and more efficiently, techniques to climbing and spinning and general riding that you might not pick up if riding by yourself.” Marshall said riding in a group is also helpful for when things go wrong, since most likely at least one person knows how to fix a flat tire or a broken chain. “We go out and do a ride and show people where to go and teach how to ride in a group,” Goodspeed said. “We stay off the busy state routes … [there are] a ton of backroads with very few cars and you get to ride several bikes abreast and no one gets mad.”

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 15


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Joe Lombardo, the dragway's general manager, said every Wednesday and Friday night the quarter-mile racing strip is host to amateur street racing. “We're a facility where you can come in right off the street, purchase a ticket, have your car go through a quick safety inspection, and then make as many runs as you want down the track just to see what it will do,” said Lombardo. Lombardo said you don't have to be a “motorhead” or a “ricer,” as some car-racing enthusiasts are often called, to show up at the dragway looking to burn some rubber. “If you took a look at our demographics, it's pretty wide-ranging, both in terms of age and [gender]. ... We have a lot of women that race,” Lombardo said. Lombardo said drag racing isn’t the kind of racing you’ll find on TV. “[It's a] totally different form of racing than what you would see with NASCAR,” Lombardo said. “Two cars pull up to the starting line, and I have a person out there who activates what we call a ‘Christmas tree,’ which is a starting-line mechanism. And as soon as those cars leave and break those infrared beams, it starts a timer that we maintain up in the tower.”

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many things have changed since he started. “It used to be, in the old days — the old days being 25, 30 years ago — that you'd see a lot of muscle cars like Camaros, Chevelles, GTOs. That type of thing. Now, we're seeing an awful lot of the imports, which are just as fast and just as quick as some of those cars that were purposely built for the racetrack many years ago,” Lombardo said. “A lot of Hondas, a lot of Nissans. The Hondas are pretty popular because they can take a Honda Civic and they can put an Acura engine in it. That seems to be a pretty popular changeover nowadays.” Lombardo says he also sees Toyota Supras, BMWs and a few Mercedes. He sees people coming to experiment with modifications, like one man who brought his wife's BMW to the dragway, raced it a few times unaltered, then tweaked the boost level on the car's turbocharger and raced it again.

Spectator sport

But if racing your own car isn't your thing, you can also come to watch others race. Every weekend, purpose-built race cars can be seen competing on the track, but there’s one weekend event that stands out. In 2013, the New England Dragway became a part of the National Hot Rod Association's championship circuit. So, for one weekend every June, about 60,000 spectators descend upon the dragway, which underwent some upgrades to be able to host the national event. It’s proven so popular that the dragway is now trying to expand parking capacity. During the event, professional drivers in souped up race cars blast their way down the the strip at 300 miles per hour and deploy a parachute to bring the vehicle to a stop. Lombardo said the national event brings big names in the sport like John Force and Erica Enders. Spectators can interact with the drivers in the pit area between “passes.” “It's pretty unique in the world of motorsports in that you get right up close and personal with your favorite driver,” Lombardo said. This year, the flagship NHRA event is scheduled for June 12 through June 14.


On board

Try your hand (or feet) at skateboarding

It’s finally time to trade in the skis and snowboards for some wheels. Whether you take to the skateparks or cruise around on your driveway, skateboarding can be fun for all ages and abilities.

tomize your board by choosing your own parts. The size and hardness of the wheels paired with the size and tightness of the trucks can make a significant difference in the type of board you’re trying to create. According to Whatmough, a completed longboard can cost between $129 and $359, while a completed traditional board can cost between $99 and $179.

What you’ll need

Safety first

By Angie Sykeny

asykeny@hippopress.com

To start, you’ll need a good pair of skate shoes, a board and safety gear. You can find these online or at a local skate shop. You can buy shoes that are made specifically for skateboarding, or, if you don’t want to invest in a new pair, the most important thing is that the shoes you’re wearing have a large, flat sole with little to no tread. Flat soles grip the board better than textured running shoes do. Next, decide on the type of board you want. There are a variety of kinds, so you’ll need to consider your skill level and what you’ll be using the board for — cruising, tricks or a combination. “There’s traditional skateboards, longboards and cruiser boards,” said Ryan Whatmough, assistant manager at Snowboard Jones, a snowboard and skateboard

shop in Manchester. “There are differences with each.” In general, traditional skateboards have a short deck and are ideal for doing tricks and riding ramps. Longboards are made for cruising long distances or downhill. Cruiser boards are somewhere in between; they are more maneuverable than a longboard but typically used for cruising rather than tricks. “With longboarding, the longer the board

is, the more stable it is,” Whatmough said. “With traditional skateboarding, a beginner will want a narrow board while an advanced will want a wider board. It’s easier to maneuver a small deck than a big one.” You will also need to think about what kinds of trucks and wheels you want. (Trucks are the pieces that attach the wheels to the board.) You can buy a board premade with all the parts, or you can cus-

Finally, you’ll need to acquire some safety equipment. As a beginner, you should have a helmet, elbow pads and knee pads. Even as an experienced skater, it’s a good idea to wear a helmet at the very least. Don’t buy a board that is more advanced than your skill level, and be sure to skate somewhere you can feel comfortable. “The best way to be safe is to go to a skatepark,” Whatmough said. “Skate within your limit and don’t try to progress too fast.”

Start riding

If you’re just learning, Whatmough said, you can either go to a skatecamp, watch tutorials online, experiment on your own or go to a skatepark. “A lot of people just learn at a 18

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OK, so inline skating isn’t quite as popular as it was in the ’90s — it peaked probably sometime during the making of 1998 Disney Channel Original Movie Brink! — but it’s sort of coming back, says Tom Hyser, marketing manager at the national company Rollerblade, whose home office is in West Lebanon. Signs, he says, are in Rollerblade sales numbers, which have increased all around the U.S. in the past two years, and also in the fact that some local retailers are beginning to sell them again. “The mid-’90s in general was our biggest time of participation. … Like with many mini action sports, the trends kind of follow a 10-year cycle,” said Hyser, who used to be a professional skater. “Right now we’re on an upswing. We’re seeing a lot of college-age kids [inline skating], and also parents who grew up in the ’90s who are introducing their kids to the sport.” For those who want to partake in this 17 skatepark,” he said. “You can see how others skate, and most skatepark people are open and encouraging and will help you and teach you how to do it.” Once you get the basics down, you can start trying some tricks. The easiest trick and the foundation for most other tricks is the “ollie” — simply making the board leave the ground. A “pop shove-it” is an ollie while spinning the board 180 degrees around. A kick flip is an ollie while flipping the board 360 degrees around. You can also skate in a bowl and do “lip tricks,” which are tricks done around the edge of the bowl, or you can do tricks off a ramp. “There’s a lot of trial and error,” Whatmough said. “A lot of skaters do [tricks] to progress themselves and see how far they can go. I guess it’s a way to express

upswing, we’ve scoured the state for tips on picking out your recreational (or super advanced) inline skates and places to put them to good use.

Choose your skates

You can get inline skates at most large sports chain stores — Dick’s Sporting Goods and Sports Authority both carry them — but you can also find them at smaller specialty stores, like Pure Hockey (which has locations in Hooksett, Dover, Nashua and Exeter) and Spank Alley Skate & Board Shop in Concord. Hyser says inline skates come in two styles. A molded style is built more like a ski boot. It’s for someone who wants more durability — maybe for street hockey, tricks or cross-training — while the soft style is generally more lightweight and comfortable. After that, look at size and durability. Fit should be snug but not too tight, not too loose. To judge on support, squeeze the cuff area; a cheap skate, Hyser says, will be flimsy and flexible. “You want something that has good sup-

themselves.” You can also look into skateboarding events, contests and groups to get involved with. Snowboard Jones holds an annual skate jam every year where they set up rails and ramps in the parking lot and have justfor-fun contests. Other skate shops hold similar events.

Have fun

Most importantly, remember to have fun and skate at your own pace. “I just enjoy getting outside and hanging with friends,” Whatmough said. “It’s a healthy, affordable alternative to sitting inside doing nothing. You can teach yourself something new, and there’s always room for improvement and always something you can learn. It’s endless opportunity.”

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on a blacktop. Includes quarter pipes, a spine ramp, a fun box and a mini-ramp. Bedford Skatepark Where: off New Boston Road in the Legacy Park What: Park has a mini-ramp, quarter pipes and a funbox.

Londonderry Skatepark Where: on Mammoth and Sargent roads What: A park comprised of wooden ramps on a blacktop. Includes quarter pipes, a mini-ramp, pyramid, rails, a launch box and Adam Curtis Skateboard Park Where: on Maple Street across from the more. JFK Memorial Coliseum, Manchester Milford Skatepark What: Built on the site of a former trainer pool, this park has large walls, quarter Where: in Keyes Memorial Park What: Park made of prefabricated concrete pipes, a pyramid, a fun box and more.


port for your ankles and good wheels and bearings,” Hyser said. A good wheel size for beginners is around 80 mm, around 100 to 110 for high-end, advanced skaters. (The larger the wheel, the faster you’ll go — but it also takes more energy and core balance to skate on them.) If you plan to skate primarily outdoors, you also need to look at the type of wheels, says Pat Moore, manager of Pure Hockey in Dover. Each skate wheel has a different durometer, which measures its hardness. “You want a harder wheel if you’re going to be outside on asphalt. They make softer ones for indoors,” Moore said. “When you’re indoors, the floor is very slick, so you need a softer wheel for better grip.”

it as cross training for endurance sports, hockey, even CrossFit, because it helps build endurance and leg and core muscles.

Outdoor skating

Indoor skating

Today, rinks for inline skaters are few and far between. They had existed in Newington, Merrimack and Laconia but are now closed; the closest full-time rink is the Great View Roller Skating Rink in Enfield, and the closest part-time one is Rochester Arena, which transforms from an ice rink to a roller rink April through August. The state’s more advanced skaters can be seen at Rye Airfield, which is one of the biggest skate parks in the country. Though general manager Beau Lambert says he used to see a lot more inline when the park opened 13 years ago — any giv-

en day, about 25 percent were skaters — he still sees a small, tight crowd of aggressive inline. He suspects the decline in popularity had to do with the X-games no longer holding inline skating events. “A good number of kids who inline skate also ski. They’re the park type skiers; they hit all the rails and jumps,” Lambert said. “It’s a natural extension of what they’re doing.” Hyser agrees; he says people also use

Luckily, outdoor options are expanding. Hyser says he thinks most Rollerblade customers are recreational athletes skating around neighborhoods and quiet streets, but for those who don’t live in inline skating-friendly neighborhoods, there are numerous paved rail trails and lots of plans to expand those trails. The biggest plan is the Granite State Rail Trail, which, when complete, will comprise a paved path from Salem to Concord following mostly abandoned rail corridors (visit nhrailtrails.org for details). Right now, the longest paved GSRT segment is from Windham to Derry at eight miles (park at Hood Park in Derry or at the Windham Depot in Windham). Other paved GSRT segments include the South Manchester Trail (.9 miles paved; starts at Perimeter Road, ends at Granite Street) and the Londonderry Trail (about one mile paved, parking available at the Exit 5 Park and Ride and also at the North Elementary School). Other currently paved trails include the Piscataquog Trail in Manchester (about 2 miles paved; starts around the east bank of the Merrimack River, ends near Electric Ave., with parking available at West

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Side Arena); the WOW Trail in Laconia (named for the three lakes you’ll see along the pathway — Winnisquam, Opechee and Winnipesaukee), a one-mile asphalt trail that starts at the Laconia Public Library and ends at Elm Street; and the Nashua River Rail Trail, which starts around City Hall and moves 12.5 miles south into Massachusetts. Dave Topham of the Bike-Walk Alliance of New Hampshire said via phone that, if all goes well, GSRT paving should continue this summer, both to extend the Londonderry segment further north, and also to extend the Windham portion into Salem. Indoor inline skating Rye Airfield (Airfield Road, Rye, 9643848, ryeairfield.com) is one of the largest skate parks in the country and features ramps, rails, minis, spines, bowls, pools, etc. Rochester Arena (63A Lowell St., Rochester, 335-6749) is a roller rink during summer months; from April 1 through June 28, there’s public roller/inline skating Fridays and Saturdays from 6 to 7:30 p.m. and 8 to 9:30 p.m. ($5 per skater, rentals included), according to the website, rochesternh.net. Great View Roller Skating Rink (180 US-4, Enfield, 632-7878) skating sessions are generally $8 for three hours.

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THIS WEEK

EVENTS TO CHECK OUT APRIL 23 - 29, 2015, AND BEYOND Saturday, April 25

The Animal Rescue League of New Hampshire will host Bow Wow Bedford today from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Animal Rescue League, 545 Route 101 in Bedford. Learn about micro-chipping dogs and cats (make an appointment to micro-chip a pet between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. by calling 471-0888), visit the rabies clinic ($10 per shot, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.), take care of dog licensing (for the towns of Bedford, Goffstown and Mont Vernon) and visit vendors selling dog-friendly treats. See rescueleague.org.

Eat: Soup for a cause Eat soup and bread served in a bowl that’s yours to keep on at the Empty Bowls event on Friday at 5 and 7:30 p.m. at Sant Bani School (19 Ashram Road in Sanbornton, santbani.org). The cost is a donation of $10 per person, $20 per family with proceeds going to a non-profit organization chosen by the school’s students that is working to end hunger. A music presentation will be held at 6:15 p.m. Call 943-4240 for tickets. Drink: Tea Enjoy an afternoon tea featuring the flavors of spring on Sunday, April 26, from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Cozy Tea Cart (104 Route 13 in Brookline, 249-9111, thecozyteacart. com). For $29.95 per person enjoy tea breads (such as Coconut Pecan Muffins, Chocolate Bread with Raspberry Sauce and Almond Scones withe Clotted Cream), Tea Sandwiches (Cucumber Mint Tea Sandwiches, Chicken Salad & Watercress, Ham & Brie) and pastries (Sweet Cream Puffs, Chocolate Strawberries, Daffodil Cake with Lemon Sauce) along with your tea. Call for reservations.

Monday, April 27

Sunday, April 26

Saturday, April 25

Celebrate the joy of reading at the third annual greater Rochester Author Fair held today from 10:15 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Rochester Public Library (65 S. Main St. in Rochester, rpl.lib.nh.us). Three panels will feature five authors each who will read from their works, answer questions and sign books. Scheduled panels feature children, families and young adult writers at 10:30 a.m., non-fiction writers at noon and fiction writers at 1:30 p.m.

Saturday, April 25

Laurie Sargent opens for Jeffrey Foucault, described as a singer-songwriter who uses strains of country and blues, tonight at the Amoskeag Studio, 250 Commercial St., Suite 2007, in Manchester. Doors open at 7 p.m., show starts at 8 p.m. and tickets cost $20 at the door ($10 for students or $15 general admission, $7 for students, in advance). See facebook.com/ AmoskeagStudio.

Kick April vacation week off with a fairy tea party, held today from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Kimball Jenkins School of Art (266 N. Main St. in Concord, kimballjenkins. com/upcomingevents/ fairyteaparties). Dress as a fairy or in party clothes and enjoy tea, snacks, storytime and a fairy art project. The cost is $20 for a child (ages 4 to 12) and one adult. Additional children cost $10 per person. Registration is required; call 225-3932.

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Be Merry: With the Avengers O’neil Cinemas and Double Midnight Comics will celebrate the release of Avengers: Age of Ultron with free comic book fun on Thursday, April 30, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the O’neil Cinemas in Brickyard Square (24 Calef Highway in Epping). The evening will include comic book trivia, Marvel characters giveaways and more. The movie will premiere that night at O’neil at 7 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:30 p.m. and 9:45 p.m. Tickets are available at oneilcinemas. com. The movie opens wide on Friday, May 1. And comic book fans will have another chance to celebrate on Saturday, May 2, which is the annual Free Comic Book Day (see freecomicbookday.com for participating shops in NH).

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 21


ARTS Symphony NH in ‘Top Form’

Season finale with music by Brahms, Bach and Tchaikovsky By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

Symphony NH music director/principal conductor Jonathan McPhee knew he’d had a busy few months, but it was put into perspective when bachtrack.com — an online classical music event finder database — compiled stats from 2014 and named him the busiest conductor in the world last year. McPhee is also music director for the Lexington Symphony and the Boston Ballet, the second-largest musical organization in Boston. Yet he’s unwilling to give up his large workload; there’s still much to be done. “New Hampshire [has] this national image of being one of the best places in America to live, but the one thing it gets hammered for is a lack of cultural activities,” McPhee said via phone last week. “And one of the most important things to have in a cultural arts scene is an orchestra. [The state] has seen group after group close here. … So when I was hired here, the board asked me, ‘Can you take the Nashua Symphony and make it the centerpiece for what’s happening in the cultural scene in New Hampshire?’” The symphony has been through a great See “Top Form” Where: Keefe Center for the Arts, 117 Elm St., Nashua When: Saturday, April 25, at 8 p.m. Admission: $12-$48; free youth tickets for ages 5 to 15, though only by reservation; call 595-9156, visit symphonynh.org

Photo courtesy of Symphony NH.

deal of growth since its rebranding in 2012. Today, it produces far more events — concerts, educational opportunities, fundraisers — than it used to, and in more cities. McPhee credits executive director Eric Valliere, the board and the musicians who’ve come along for the ride, but there’s still a ways to go. “I still have people who come up to me and say, ‘I had no idea we had an orchestra in New Hampshire!’ The more people who find out about us, the bigger the audiences will be,” McPhee said. At the time of his interview, he was prepping for the last Symphony NH concert of the season: “Top Form,” the highlight of which will be Brahms’ Symphony No. 4.

22 Classical

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

This piece, said McPhee, is to Brahms what No. 9 is to Beethoven. It had been a while since the orchestra performed it — Valliere said he couldn’t find a record of the last time it was performed in Nashua — so the pair felt it was time. “You want to end the season with a bang, and I always try to have something that’s monumental, a masterpiece, and that’s Brahms’ fourth symphony. It was the last big orchestral work he did, and it was probably his crowning achievement. It has great intensity, wonderful power,” McPhee said. “It was the only symphony he wrote which was an instant hit.” Paired with this is Tchaikovsky’s Romeo and Juliet fantasy overture. (Think two lov-

23 Art

ers running at one another for an embrace — it happens in Clueless, Wayne’s World, Spongebob Squarepants, The Fresh Prince of Bel Air and South Park; it’s also the music that plays on the computer game The Sims when two people fall in love.) The music, McPhee said, is powerfully visual, with traces of love, excitement, anger and tragedy woven in, essentially telling Shakespeare’s story in just 20 minutes. The piece people aren’t going to know is Bach’s Passacaglia and Fugue in C minor. The piece, McPhee said, was originally written for the organ but it has a contemporary feel. It’s what he calls the “surprise piece,” an integral program element that will enable the symphony’s growth. Within every concert, he and Valliere like to insert a mix of recognizable and lesser-known tunes. “That’s part of the growing factor,” McPhee said. “In our last concert, we commissioned a piece by Drew Hemenger. … When we finished Drew’s piece, the entire audience leapt to its feet. It’s such a colorful piece, and that was really gratifying. … If you walk out of the hall excitedly talking about a piece you didn’t know, then I think we’ve done a great job.” Looking into next year, Valliere and McPhee hope to continue to surprise and challenge the symphony and its audience. On the menu is another collaboration with the Lexington Symphony, which will perform a portion of Wagner’s Ring Cycle with Symphony NH. The Keefe stage will need to expand, and so will the concert (into two nights).

27 Theater

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

Looking for more art, theater and classical music? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store or Google Play. Classical Music Events • UNH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Concert under direction of David Upham. Thurs., April 23, at 8 p.m. Paul Creative Arts Center, 30 Academic Way, Durham. Free. Visit unh.edu/music, call 862-2404. • A CELEBRATION OF PROKOFIEV Manchester Community Music School flute choir plays arrangement of “Summer Day Suite.” Thurs., April 23, at 7 p.m. Manchester Community Music School, 2291 Elm St., Manchester. Free. Call 6444548. • UNH STUDENT COMPOSERS Featuring original compositions by UNH music majors.

Fri., April 24, at 8 p.m. Bratton Recital Hall, Paul Creative Arts Center, 30 Academic Way, Durham. Free. Call 862-2404, visit unh.edu/music. • TOP FORM Symphony NH season finale. Music by Bach, Tchaikovsky. Sat., April 25, at 8 p.m. Keefe Center for the Arts, 117 Elm St., Nashua. $12-$48. Visit symphonynh.org, call 5959156. • RICHARD STOLTZMAN World-acclaimed clarinetist concert. Grand finale of the Concord Community Concert Association season, accompanied by son Peter John Stoltzman. Sat., April 25, at 7:30 p.m. Concord City Auditorium, 2 Prince St., Concord. $18. Email ctkart@com-

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 22

cast.net, visit concordcommunityconcerts.org, call 344-4747, email nhdm40@comcast.net. • CHAMBER MASTERS IV Works by Mendelssohn, Rota, Piazolla, others, part of First Music Concert Series. Sun., April 26, at 3 p.m. The First Church, 1 Concord St., Nashua. Free. Visit first-music.org, email info@first-music.org, call 8824861. • BOSTON SAXOPHONE QUARTET: DUKE ELLINGTON BEYOND CATEGORY CONCERT Library concert. Sun., April 26, 4-5 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Free. Call 673-2288, email library@amherstlibrary. org, visit amherstlibrary.org.

• WALK BESIDE ME: SONGS OF PEACE, LOVE AND HOPE FROM AROUND THE WORLD Concert by Two Rivers Community Choir, directed by Marybeth Hallinan. Sun., April 26, at 6:30 p.m. Union Congregational Church, 33 Concord St., Peterborough. Free, donations accepted. Email keysofmb@gmail.com, call 924-9527. • STEVE BLUNT Awardwinning musician/storyteller portrays John Hutchinson; shares several Hutchinson Family Singers popular songs of the 19th century. Sun., April 26, at 2 p.m. Tuck Museum Leavitt Barn, 40 Park Ave., Hampton. Free. No reservations required.

Visit nhhc.org, call 929-0781. • SONGS AND STORIES OF WORLD WAR II Performer Ramblin’ Richard sings songs and accompanies himself on banjo, guitar and ukulele. Mon., April 27, at 3:30 and 7 p.m. Rodgers Memorial Library, 194 Derry Road, Hudson. Free. Call 886-6030, visit rmlnh.org. • UNH WIND SYMPHONY Concert conducted by Andrew Boysen. Weds., April 29, at 8 p.m. Paul Creative Arts Center, 30 Academic Way, Durham. Free. Visit unh.edu/music, call 862-2404. • UNH CONCERT AND SYMPHONIC BAND Concert. Thurs., April 30, at 8 p.m. Paul Creative Arts Center, 30 Aca-

demic Way, Durham. Free. Visit unh.edu/music, call 862-2404. • HECTOR OLIVERA Internationally-acclaimed organist performs, final concert of season for Nashua Community Concert Association. Thurs., April 30, at 8 p.m. Keefe Center for the Arts, 117 Elm St., Nashua. $25. Visit nashuacommunityconcerts.org, call 318-1792. • KEISER CONCERT SERIES: ENSEMBLE PORTENO Featuring Elissa Alvarez, soprano; Lisa Brooke and Beth Welty, violin; Scott Woolweaver, viola; Johann Soults, cello; Scott Nichols, piano. Fri., May 1, at 7:30 p.m. Oates Performing Arts Center, St. Paul’s School, 325 Pleasant


23, at 7:30 p.m. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester. $5-$50. Visit palacetheatre.org, call 668-5588. Art Events • CHANCELLOR'S CELEBRATION OF THE ARTS Bringing together visual arts, creative writing, music and theater across two venues on UMass Lowell's South Campus. Art exhibits, reading by Andre Dubus II, music, theater. Thurs., April 23, all evening long. UMass Lowell, 978-9343224, Lowell. $75 per couple, $45 per individual. Visit alumni. uml.edu/artscelebration, call 978-934-4798, email anita_pastore@uml.edu. • EMPTY BOWLS Homemade soup and bread in handmade bowls to keep. Fri., April 24, at 5 and 7:30 p.m., music at 6:15 p.m. Sant Bani School, 19 Ashram Road, Sanbornton. Donations $10 per person, $20 per family, proceeds go to nonprofits chosen by Sant Bani students. RSVP by calling 9344240. • WEARABLE ART EXTRAVAGANZA II Revue by models, drag queens, live performers showcasing creative and outrageous fashion and jewelry designers. Proceeds go to children affected by HIV and AIDS. Fri., May 1, at 7 p.m.; Sat., May 2, at 7 p.m. Western Avenue Studios, 122 Western Ave., Lowell. $20 donation. Visit miracleprovidersne.org. • NASHUA INTERNATIONAL SCULPTURE SYMPOSIUM This year's theme is "Reflections on the River." International artists visit, create outdoor sculptures for the city of Nashua. May 11 through May 29. Opening reception Thurs., May 7, 6-8 p.m. NIMCO, 1 Pine St., Nashua. $10 donation appreciated. Visit cityartsnashua.org, visit nashuasculpturesymposium.org. Openings • "BLOOM" Exhibit of ceramic vessels made for flower displays. On view April 30 through May 30. Reception Thurs., April 30, 5-8 p.m. Studio 550, 550

Elm St., Manchester. Free. Visit 550arts.com, call 232-5597. • "NH ART ASSOCIATION AND LEAGUE OF NH CRAFTSMEN: A RETROSPECTIVE EXHIBIT" Complimenting Scheier exhibition; more than 100 paintings, prints, pieces of fine craft made by artists and craftspeople from the 1930's and 1970's. On view April 30 through Sept. 28. Reception Thurs., April 30, at 5:30 p.m. Discover Portsmouth, 10 Middle St., Portsmouth. Visit portsmouthhistory.org, email dominique@portsmouthhistory. org, call 436-8433. • "THE PATH I FOUND" Seacoast Artist Association May theme show. Show dedicated to Nancy Hubbe. On view through May. Reception Fri., May 1, 4-7 p.m. Seacoast Artist Association Gallery, 225 Water St., Exeter. Call 778-3910. • MCGOWAN FINE ART CELEBRATES 35 YEARS Anniversary show featuring artists whom MFA has represented for 35 years. On view April 28 through May 29. Reception Fri., May 1, 5-7 p.m. McGowan Fine Art, 10 Hills Ave., Concord. Free. Visit mcgowanfineart.com. • 2015 FINE ARTS FACULTY EXHIBITION At St. Paul's School, with work by Colin Callahan, Charles Lemay, Brian Schroyer, Rebecca Soderberg. On view May 2 through May 30. Reception Fri., May 1, 6-8 p.m. Art Center at St. Paul's School, 32 Library Road, Concord. Visit facebook.com/spshargate, sps. edu/finearts, call 229-4644, email lbolduc@sps.edu. • MARY HART Exhibition of art by local contemporary landscape painter Debra Robinson. On view May 3 through June 30. Reception Sun., May 3, 4-6 p.m. Mandarin Asian Bistro, 24 Market St., Lowell. Call 941350-6347. • "RAILSBACK CURVE" Site-specific installation by New York-based artist, composer and multi-media instrumentalist Eli Keszler. On view May 30 through July 26. Reception Fri., May 29, 5-8 p.m. 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth. Visit 3Sarts.org, call 766-3330.

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St., Concord. Free. Call 2294680, visit sps.edu/keiser. • EXPECTING THE MAIN THINGS FROM YOU Concord Chorale concert. Fri., May 1, at 7 p.m.; Sun., May 3, at 3 p.m., at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 21 Centre Street, Concord; and on Sat., May 2, at 2 p.m., at Christ Church, 43 Pine St., Exeter. $20. Visit concordchorale.org, call 463-5504. • DECADES: 100 YEARS OF POPULAR MUSIC New Hampshire Gay Men’s Chorus concert. Sat., May 2, at 7:30 p.m. Nashua Community College, Judd Gregg Auditorium, 505 Amherst St., Nashua; Sun., May 3, at 4 p.m. Christ Episcopal Church, 1035 Lafayette Road, Portsmouth; Sat., May 16, at 7:30 p.m. Wesley United Methodist Church, 79 Clinton St., Concord; and Sun., May 17, at 4 p.m. Derryfield School, 2108 River Road, Manchester. Admission $15-$20. Visit nhgmc.com. • LOWELL PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA CONCERT Fri., May 8, at 8 p.m. Pawtucket Congregational Church, 15 Mammoth Road, Lowell. Free admission, $10 suggested donation per person. • THOMAS PANDOLFI Pianist performs the music of George Gershwin and Marvin Hamlisch. Sat., May. 16, 7:30 p.m. Brewster Academy, 205 S. Main St., Wolfeboro. $20. Call 569-2151. • LAKES REGION SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA POPS CONCERT Featuring music from the movies. Sat., May 16, at 7:30 p.m. Inter-Lakes High School, 1 Laker Lane, Meredith. $15. Visit LRSO.org/tickets. • 5TH ANNUAL BRONZE, BRASS & BROOKSIDE CONCERT Performance by Merrimack Valley Ringers, Amherst Brass Quintet, Brookside Choirs. Sun., May 17, at 4 p.m. Brookside Congregational Church, 2013 Elm St., Manchester. Suggested $10 donation. Email music@brooksidecc.org, call 669-2807. • A NIGHT AT THE OPERA NH Philharmonic concert, music by Verdi, Mozart, Rossini, Wagner, others. Sat., May

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If you take away anything bad about public school art class — grades, short duration, shoddy materials — and add in some young, hip teachers, you’ve got the gist of the New Hampshire Institute of Art’s SEPIA (Student Enrichment Program in the Arts) program. For the past two months, NHIA has been luring Manchester youth to the Lowell Street Building basement studio for once-a-week, two-hour after-school art classes taught by art education degree candidates. All the kids’ work — photography, papier mache, wire and clay sculpture, collage, canvas paintings — have themes of identity and will be on view at the Millyard Museum starting this Thursday, with a reception from 5 to 7 p.m. that day. It comprises more than 150 art pieces. The youth are from Manchester middle and high schools and many are members of refugee, immigrant or lower-income families, or from BRINGIT! (Bringing Refugees, Immigrants and Neighbors Gently Into Tomorrow). NHIA faculty member Betty Roy, who oversees SEPIA lessons, thinks it’s a win for both the public school and NHIA students. “[The NHIA students] get to work with a population that is, for the most part, not speaking English as their first language,” Roy said. “They get exposure to a number of cultures, languages, and they have to find ways to get their point across by somehow teaching more visually than auditorily.” The art students designed the lesson plans and mentored the kids in small groups and, as a result, got to know them very well. They learned their kids’ learning styles, strengths and struggles and were able to create quite personal lessons. For the kids, it’s also just more fun than art class at school. “There’s no expectation. They’re not graded on this. … And we let them think out of the box sometimes,” Roy said. “One of the pieces that really amazes me is that students who wouldn’t be caught dead talking in school are working on collaborative pieces together.” During a recent trip to the classroom one Thursday afternoon, there was a relaxed yet focused air. In one corner, the kids were making clay tiles about things they love — writing, music, family — and in another, they illustrated their idea of paradise with pastel paint. “A lot of my art focuses on landscape. I

Where: Millyard Museum, 200 Bedford St., No. 103, Manchester When: On view through May 16; reception Thursday, April 23, from 5 to 7 p.m. Contact: manchesterhistoric.org

Dhahiro Osman. Kelly Sennott photo.

wanted to think of something more individual to the student,” said Thomas Dacey, a fine arts major who was facilitating this project. By the door, they built papier mache bowls and vases plastered with their hopes and dreams in words. This was the messiest corner; the papier mache went on blown-up balloons that would be popped when dry. One girl’s sculpture was in the shape of a yellow star bowl with the word “Happiness” strewn across. “We’ve been doing a lot of 2D self-portraiture projects based on life in the present time. I thought we’d freshen it up by doing something based on the future,” Brittany Torres, a senior fine arts major leading the papier mache group, said as she slapped another strip of gooey newspaper atop her balloon. Dhahiro Osman said she returned for a second year of art because she likes the materials and the amount of time they have to create. “I like the teachers, and I think it’s fun,” she said. “You also get more time to do it.” At the center of the room, kids were snipping and folding wires to create animals. Alyssa Boutin, a senior and fine arts major, led this group. The kids finished a bit earlier than the rest — wire sculptures aren’t quite as messy as papier mache ones — but they continued to create from the materials at hand. “I think they’re more willing to experiment with things because it’s not a school lesson,” Boutin said. “I love the group atmosphere, too. … At the beginning, we asked them what they wanted us to integrate in. They said sculpture and photography. They don’t usually do big 3D stuff in school.” Other projects have included bookmaking, watercolor, cardboard sculpture and Jackson Pollock drip-style projects. All will be on view at the Millyard Museum exhibition through May 16.


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• It’s trolley time: It happens again — this year’s Open Doors Arts and Cultural Tour is Thursday, April 30, from 5 to 8 p.m. in downtown Manchester. This popular (and free) event is a self-led tour through the Queen City’s art galleries. Two trolleys will circulate the same route during these three hours, stopping at each venue about every 30 minutes. The trolleys start at Langer Place at 5 p.m., but you can hop on at any venue; free parking is available at 55 S. Commercial St. and 200 Bedford St. Participating venues include Langer Place (55 S. Commercial St.), where the studio of Althea Haropoulos features the show “Tiny Demons”; the Millyard Museum (200 Bedford St.), which features shows “Woven in Time” and “Seeing Me”; the SEE Science Center (200 Bedford St.), which will have more than 80 handson exhibits for visitors of all ages (topics include robotics, magnetism, motion, Legos, etc.); E.W. Poore Framing, Inc. (775 Canal St.); the Art 3 Gallery (44 W. Brook St.), which displays “Color-Full”; Manchester Artists Assoc. Carol Rines Center (1528 Elm St.), which contains a pop-up show; Framers Market (1301 Elm St.), which hosts “Cut It Out,” inspired by a trip to the Museum of Modern Art in New York to see Henri Matisse’s “The Cutouts” and also a collage-making activity and refreshments; the New Hampshire Institute of Art (77 Amherst St.); Studioverne (81 Hanover St.), which contains a special project of glass Broadway playbills; GREGORVIOS Graphic Design Studio (83 Hanover St., In the Galleries • "IMAGINING THE UNIVERSE" Art exhibition with art by Bruce Campbell, Mark Johnson and Shaio-Ping Wang. On view through April 24. McGowan Fine Art, 10 Hills Ave., Concord. Visit mcgowanfineart.com. • "EVERY PAINTING HAS A STORY" Exhibition with oil paintings by Dee Lessard and Priscilla Memole. On view through April 25. East Colony Fine Art, 55 S. Commercial St., Manchester. Free. Visit eastcolony.com, call 801-0703. • "PURSUING JUSTICE THROUGH ART" Multi-cultural genocide exhibition and symposium. On view through April 25. Whistler House Museum of Art, 243 Worthen St., Lowell. Free. Visit whistlerhouse.org, call 978-452-7641. • MICHAILA SHEEHAN Art

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This year’s Open Doors Arts and Cultural Tour is Thursday, April 30. Courtesy photo.

Odd Fellows Building); Art on the Wall at City Hall (One City Hall Plaza), which contains art by Nancy Johnson; and Studio 550 (550 Elm St.), which displays handmade ceramic vessels for flower displays. Maps should be available at participating locations; visit opendoorsmanchester.com or call 669-7469. • April vacation week at the Currier: Looking for things to do during April vacation week? Visit the Currier Museum of Art (150 Ash St., Manchester, currier. org, 669-6144). On Monday, April 27, a children’s librarian will read Sky Color by Peter Reynolds, and a sky-making art activity will follow; and also on that day, from 1 to 1:30 p.m., Dimensions in Dance performs original choreography inspired by the landscapes at the museum. On Wednesday, April 29, from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m., there will be a sign-making workshop, for all ages; on Thursday, April 30, from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m., there’s a landscape drawing activity, and on Friday, May 1, from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m., there’s a landscape scavenger hunt. All events during April vacation week are free with admission (which is $5 general admission, free for children 12 and younger during this week only). — Kelly Sennott

exhibition, drawings. On view through April. Rodgers Memorial Library, 194 Derry Road, Hudson. Free. Visit rodgerslibrary.org, call 886-6030. • "LIGHT OUT FOR TERRITORY" Exhibition of work by Paul Pollaro, Martin Mugar, Susan Carr, Addison Parks, Jason Travers. On view through April 30. Kimball Jenkins School of Art, 266 N. Main St., Concord. Free. Call 225-3932. • ALISON HUBER JEWETT Exhibition of paintings by the artist. On view now through April. The Provident Bank, Portsmouth, 21 Daniel St., Portsmouth. Free. Call 378-1257. • WILLIAM PRESTON PHELPS Art exhibition, landscapes. On view now through April. Waterhouse Restaurant and Bar, 18 Depot St., Peterborough. Call 924-4001, visit waterhousenh.com.

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Explore Manchester’s art and cultural scene.

Download a venue map at opendoorsmanchester.com

Hop on a trolley at any of these stops as they circulate the City! Art 3 Gallery, Art on the Wall at City Hall, E.W. Poore Framing, Framers Market Gregorvios Graphic Design, Langer Place, Manchester Artist Assoc., Millyard Museum, NH Institute of Art, SEE Science Center, Studio 550 Art Center, StudioVerne You can also take one of Manchester’s free Green Dash buses!

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• LARRY ELARDO Exeter Fine Crafts April artist of the month. On view through April. Exeter Fine Crafts, 61 Water St., Exeter. Call 778-8282. • MARY SWANSON, PAULA SUPER Two-woman art show, watercolors by Swanson, oil and acrylic by Super. On view through April. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Call 589-4610. • "CELEBRATING FLIGHT" Aviation Museum of NH juried high school art exhibition, curat-

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 25


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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 26

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• Season finale: The last show of the season at the Merrimack Repertory Theatre (50 E. Merrimack St., Lowell) is The Outgoing Tide by Bruce Graham, directed by Charles Towers. The play is a touching family drama, “sprinkled with surprising humor that asks what it means to truly love someone,” as described on the MRT website. It’s about a man suffering from dementia and the impact it has on his life and family. The show (which runs about two hours with a 15-minute intermission) is on view April 23 through May 10. Shows this weekend include Thursday, April 23, at 7:30 p.m.; Friday, April 24, at 8 p.m.; Saturday, April 25, at 8 p.m.; and Sunday, April 26, at 2 and 7 p.m. Tickets start at $20. Visit mrt.org, call 978-654-4678 or email box_office@mrt.org. • Tony Award-winning play in Concord: Anything Goes, which was the winner of three 2011 Tony Awards (including Best Musical Revival, Best Choreography), hits the Capitol Center for the Arts stage Thursday, April 23, at 7:30 p.m. The play, with music and lyrics by Cole Porter, is set on an ocean liner bound from New York to London and involves exotic disguises, blackmail, a crew of singing sailors and true love. Tickets are $35 to $100. Visit ccanh.com or call 225-1111. • Also in Concord: The New Hampshire ed by NH artist/muralist Rick Freed. On view April 4 through April 30. Aviation Museum of NH, 27 Navigator Road, Londonderry. Visit aviationmuseumofnh.com, call 669-4820. • "BETWEEN THE SHADOW: AN EXHIBITION OUT OF AFRICA" On view through April 30, featuring work in various media by American and South African artists. On view now through April 30. Rivier University Art Gallery, 420 Main St., Nashua. Call 8978512, visit rivier.edu. • NANCY LEFKO Collage artwork on view at newlyrefurbished exhibit area at Concord St. entrance. On view now through April. Peterborough Town Library, 2 Concord St., Peterborough. Visit mycollageart.com, call 924-8040, visit peterboroughtownlibrary.org. • "DRIPS AND SPLASHES" Seacoast Artist Association exhibition. On view now through May 2. Seacoast Artist Association Gallery, 225 Water St., Exeter. Visit seacoastartist.org. • SNHU GRAPHIC DESIGN STUDENT EXHIBITION Student show, work on themes of

The Outgoing Tide is at the Merrimack Repertory Theatre this weekend. Courtesy photo.

Technical Institute’s Stage Lynx drama club presents Thornton Wilder’s The Skin of Our Teeth this weekend. The Pulitzer Prize-winning three-part play is a comic allegory about the history of mankind and its constant struggle to overcome adversity, as described in the press release. It chronicles the lives of the mythical Antrobus family as it persists through the prehistoric Ice Age, a quasi-Biblical Flood and the aftermath of a futuristic war. The show is directed by James Webber. Performances are Friday, April 24, at 7 p.m.; Saturday, April 25, at 7 p.m.; and Sunday, April 26, at 2 p.m., in NHTI’s Sweeney Auditorium (31 College Drive, Concord). Tickets are $10. — Kelly Sennott

seven deadly sins. On view April 9 through May 2. SNHU, 2500 N. River Road, Hooksett. Free. Visit snhu.edu, call 629-4622. • “STILL LIFE: 1970S PHOTOREALISM” Collection of 1970’s paintings that “look so real you feel you can walk into the canvas and back in time.” On view through May 3. Hours: Sun., Mon., Wed.-Fri., 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Currier Museum of Art, 150 Ash St., Manchester. Free with cost of admission. Visit currier.org. • "SEEING ME" Art exhibit work work by Manchester school kids enrolled in SEPIA (Student Enrichment Program in the Arts) and BRINGIT! (Bringing Refugees, Immigrants, and Neighbors Gently Into Tomorrow). On view through May 16. Manchester Millyard, 200 Bedford St., Manchester. Visit manchesterhistoric.org. • "WINTER TO SPRING" Featuring work by 36 NH, Maine, Mass. artists. On view now through May 22. The Gallery at 100 Market St., 100 Market St., Portsmouth. • "MUSIC: A UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE" Visual inter-

pretations of music, musicians, dancers, instruments. Part of museum's "Mosaic: Exploring our Multicultural Neighborhood" project. On view now through May 25. Children's Museum of New Hampshire, 6 Washington St., Dover. Free. (Doesn't include museum admission.) Call 742-2002, visit childrens-museum.org.

Workshops/classes • BUILD YOUR OWN SUCCULENT TERRARIUM Hands-on workshop, materials included. Sat., April 25, 3-4 p.m.; Sat., May 16, 4-6 p.m.; Sat., June 13, 4-6 p.m. Studio 550, 550 Elm St., Manchester. $35 per person, $25 for college students. Visit studio550.com, call 232-5597. • IRON POUR WORKSHOP Create mold, create sculpture with iron molten. Presented by Nashua International Sculpture Symposium. Pre-registration required. Sat., May 2, at 1:30 p.m. NIMCO, 1 Pine St., Nashua. $35. Visit nashuasculpturesymposium.org, cityartsnashua. org, email nashua.sculpture@ gmail.com.


WALT WHITMAN IN PERSON! Sort of. The Derry Public Library and the New Hampshire Humanities Council present Unlaunch’d Voices, a one-man play based on the writings of Walt Whitman Saturday, April 25, at 1 p.m. Written by Michael Keamy, performed by Stephen Collins, the play is about one of America’s most well-known poets, chronicling the unfolding of Whitman’s poetic voice and vision. The event is free and occurs at the Derry Public Library, 64 E. Broadway, Derry. Call 432-6140. Pictured, Stephen Collins. Courtesy photo. Theater Productions • THE MUSIC MAN St. Thomas Aquinas High School musical. Thurs., April 23, at 7:30 p.m.; Fri., April 24, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 7:30 p.m. St. Thomas Aquinas High School, 197 Dover Point Road, Dover. $5. Visit stalux.org, call 742-3206. • ANYTHING GOES Musical, winner of 2011 Tony for Best Musical Revival. Thurs., April 23, at 7:30 p.m. Capitol Center for the Arts, 44 S. Main St., Concord. $35-$100. Visit ccanh.com, call 225-1111. • A CLOSER WALK WITH PATSY CLINE Starring Broadway veteran from Portsmouth Merrill Peiffer. March 27 through April 26, Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. Seacoast Repertory Theatre, 125 Bow St., Portsmouth. $22 to $38. Visit seacoastrep.org. • SEUSSICAL, THE MUSICAL Produced by Rochester Opera House Productions. April 16 through May 3. Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield St., Rochester. $24. Call 335-1992. • SEMINAR By Theresa Rebeck, directed by Todd Hunter. Presented by Rolling Die Productions. April 17 through May 3, Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. Sun., April 19, at 7 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 7 p.m.; Sun., May 3, at 3 p.m. Players' Ring, 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth. $15. Visit playersring.org, call 436-8123. • THE SKIN OF OUR TEETH Production by Stage Lynx drama club. Fri., April 24, at 7 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 7 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 2 p.m. New Hampshire Technical Institute, 30 College Drive, Concord. $10. Call 271-6484, email ablake@ccsnh.edu. • THE HUNTING OF THE SNARK & OTHER NONSENSE Puppet stage adaptation of Lewis Carroll book. Performed Pontine artistic directors Marguerite Mathews and Greg Gathers. On view April 24 through May 10. Productions Fridays at 7:30 p.m., Saturdays at 4 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. West

End Studio Theatre, 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth. $24. Visit pontine.org, call 436-6660. • SEUSSICAL: THE MUSICAL Rochester Opera House productions. On view April 16 through May 2. Performances at 7:30 p.m. on Fridays, 2 and 7:30 p.m. on Saturdays. Rochester Opera House, 31 Wakefield St., Rochester. $24. Visit rochesteroperahouse.com. • UNLAUNCH'D VOICES: WALT WHITMAN LIVE One-man play by Michael Keamy, based on writings of 19th-century poet, performed by Stephen Collins. Sat., April 25, at 1 p.m. Derry Public Library, 64 E. Broadway, Derry. Free. Call 432-6140, email merylez@derrypl.org. • DOG SEES GOD: CONFESSIONS OF A TEENAGE BLOCKHEAD Presented by Mask and Dagger Dramatic Society at UNH. Thurs., April 30, at 7 p.m.; Fri., May 1, at 7 p.m.; Sat., May 2, at 7 p.m.; Sun., May 3, at 2 p.m. Memorial Union Building, Strafford Room, 83 Main St., Durham. Call for tickets. Visit unhmub.com, call 862-2290. • EDUCATING RITA Northern New England Repertory Theatre Company production. Fri., May 1, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., May 2, at 7:30 p.m.; Sun., May 3, at 2 p.m.; Thurs., May 7, at 7:30 p.m.; Fri., May 8, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., May 9, at 7:30 p.m.; Sun., May 10, at 2 p.m. Whipple Memorial Town Hall, 429 Main St., New London. $28 for adults, free for students. Call 526-4112, visit nnertc.org.

• LES MISERABLES Palace Theatre production. May 1 through May 16. Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester. $15$45. Visit palacetheatre.org, call 668-5588. • SPRING FLING FUN(D) RAISER Music by Honest Millie's swing, jazz, funky standards with Agnes Charlesworth on keyboard, Valerie Blachly on bass, Lee Ann Ames on sax and clarinet, Carol Chaplin on drums, Ellen Carlson on fiddle. Raffle, proceeds go to New Hampshire Theatre Project. Sat., May 2, 6-9 p.m. West End Studio Theatre, 959 Islington St., Portsmouth. $35, includes light refreshments, two drink tickets, dancing. Call 431-6644, ext. 5, email reservations@nhtheatreproject.org. • NUNSENSE II: THE SECOND COMING Community Players of Concord production. Fri., May 8, at 7:30 p.m.; Sat., May 9, at 7:30 p.m.; Sun., May 10, at 2 p.m. Concord City Auditorium, 2 Prince St., Concord. $16 for adults, $14 for juniors. Visit communityplayersofconcord.org, call 344-4747, email nhdm@ comcast.net. • DEATH IN THE MAIDEN Brownwater Productions. May 8 through May 24, shows Fridays and Saturdays at 7 p.m., Sun., May 10, at 7 p.m.; Sun., May 17, at 7 p.m.; Sun., May 24, at 3 p.m. Players' Ring, 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth. $15 general admission with discounts for seniors, students members of the Players' Ring. Call 436-8123, visit playersring.org.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 27


LISTINGS 31 Children & Teens Games, clubs, fun... 34 Clubs Hobby, service...

INSIDE/OUTSIDE All kinds of camps Fun for your kids over April vacation

36 Continued

asykeny@hippopress.com

Education Classes, seminars, lectures... 36 Crafts Fairs, workshops... 38 Health & Wellness Workshops, exercises... 38 Marketing & Business Networking, classes.... 39 Miscellaneous Fairs, festivals, yard sales... 39 Museums & Tours Exhibits, events... 39 Nature & Gardening Hikes, animal events... FEATURES 30 The Gardening Guy Advice on your outdoors. 31 Treasure Hunt There’s gold in your attic. 32 Car Talk Click and Clack give you car advice. 34 Kiddie pool Family activities this week. 40 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.

RoboTech Center (3 Taggart Drive, Nashua, 888-6102, robotechcenter.com) At “Explore LEGO Robots!” camp, campers will build a programmable robot brain that can be configured using Legos, motors and sensors. At “3D Printing and Toy Design” camp, campers will learn to use Computer Assisted Design software to make 3D models on the computer and bring them to life. Who: “Explore LEGO Robots!” is for grades K through 6; “3D Printing and Toy Design” is for ages 9 through 17. When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1: “Explore LEGO Robots!” runs 9 a.m. to noon; “3D Printing and Toy Design” runs 1 to 4 p.m. Cost: Each camp is $250.

By Angie Sykeny

Send your kids to camp for April vacation week. They can shoot a movie, learn from professional sports players, build a robot out of Legos and more.

Art camps

ConcordTV Action Adventure Video Camp (14 Canterbury Road, Concord, 225-8690, concordnh. gov) Campers will spend each day learning about the action/adventure genre and create their own videos with high-tech video equipment. Who: Ages 9 through 14 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 12:30 to 5 p.m. Cost: $120 for Concord residents, $130 for non-residents The Children’s Museum World Wonders Art Camp (6 Washington St., Dover, 7422002, childrens-museum.org) Campers will explore the styles and mediums of art found in different countries, then create their own masterpieces in different styles and display them in a mini art show for families and friends on the last day of camp. Who: Ages 6 through 11 When: Tuesday, April 28, through Thursday, April 30, from 9:15 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost: $130 for members, $150 for non-members Currier Museum of Art Camp (180 Pearl St., Manchester, 6696144, currier.org) Campers will sculpt, paint, and collage fictional creatures and learn about the movie magic and special effects that bring them to life in film. Who: Ages 5 through 15 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, half day for ages 5 and 6 from 9 a.m. to noon, full day for ages 6 through 14, 9 a.m. through 3 p.m. Cost: Half day week is $160, full day week is $270 The Refrigerator Door Art Camp (7 Chestnut Drive, Bedford, 781-8944, refrigeratordoor.org)

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 28

Campers will learn the elements of art including color, form, line, shape, space, texture and value, and create a piece for a gallery show at the end of the week. Who: Ages 4 through 12 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 9 a.m. to noon Cost: $170 for members, $190 for non-members

p.m. Cost: $55 per day, $260 for the week NH Audubon Nature Day Camp (26 Audubon Way, Auburn, 6682045, 84 Silk Farm Road, Concord, 224-9909, nhaudubon.org) Campers will participate in crafts, games, birding, vernal pool exploration, live animal presentations, hiking and exploring. Who: Ages 6 through 10 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. After-hours care available. Cost: $42 for members, $52 for non-members, after-hours care is $8/$10 per day

Studio 550 Teen Wheelthrowing Camp (550 Elm St., Manchester, 232-5597, 550arts.com) Campers will learn the basics of how to throw on a pottery wheel. Who: Ages 10 through 18 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. or 1 to 4 p.m. Cost: $155 for the week or $45 by Prescott Farm Spring Camp the day (928 White Oaks Road, Laconia, 366-5695, prescottfarm.org) CampScience & nature camps ers will participate in gardening Beaver Brook Association Camp projects, meeting animals, cooking (117 Ridge Road, Hollis, 465-7787, projects, games, hiking and more. beaverbrook.org) Campers will Who: Ages 6 through 12 participate in outdoor games, crafts When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and exploring. Cost: $45 per day, $250 for the Who: Grades 1 through 5 When: Monday, April 27, through week (includes $25 late registraFriday, May 1, 9 a.m. through 3 tion fee)

Seacoast Science Center Camps (570 Ocean Blvd., Rye, 436-8043, seacoastsciencecenter.org) In the Seaside Safari Day Camp and Treks 4 Tots Camp, campers will explore a different outdoor theme each week with games, crafts and science experiments. Who: Seaside Safari is for grades K through 5, Treks 4 Tots is for ages 3.5 through 5. When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., or half day option for Treks for Tots from 9 a.m. to noon Cost: $55 per day, $35 per half day, $275 for a full day week, $175 for a half day week

Sports camps

Concord Rec Soccer Camps (Keach Park, Loudon Road, Concord, 225-8690, concordparksandrec.com) In the preschool camp, campers are introduced to various soccer skills in a noncompetitive environment while learning how to play as a team. In the school-aged camp, campers will receive high-level soccer instruction, including foot skills, technical drills and small sided games. Who: Preschool camp is for ages 4 through 6; school-aged camp is for grades 1 through 6. When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1: preschool camp runs from 1 to 2 p.m.; school-aged camp runs from 8:30 a.m. to noon.


Concord Rec Golf Camp (Beaver Meadow Golf Course, Beaver Meadow Drive, Concord, 225-8690, concordparksandrec. com) Campers will get an introduction to the game of golf. Who: Ages 7 through 13 When: Tuesday, April 28, through Friday, May 1, from noon to 5 p.m. Cost: $195 Fisher Cats Baseball Camp (1 Line Drive, Manchester, 641-2005, milb.com) Campers will receive baseball instruction from Fisher Cats players and coaches. Each camper will also receive a complimentary game ticket and exclusive autograph session with the team. Who: Ages 6 through 15 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, 8:30 a.m. to noon Cost: $110 Play Ball Baseball Camp (9 Congress St., Nashua, 883-2323, goplayball.com) Campers will work on baseball skills including hitting, fielding, throwing, base running and more. Who: Ages 6 through 12 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, 9 a.m. to noon Cost: $100 Tri-Star Gymnastics & Dance Camp (66 Third St., Dover, 749-1234, tristargymnh.com) Campers will participate in gymnastics exercises, games, movie showings and crafts. Who: Ages 5 through 13 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost: $35 per day, $135 for the week Vertical Dreams Rock Climbing Camp (250 Commercial St., Manchester, 6256919, 25 East Otterson St., Nashua, 943-7571, verticaldreams.com) Campers will learn the basics of rock climbing. Who: Ages 6 through 12 When: Monday, April 27, Wednesday, April 29, and Friday, May 1, from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Cost: $30 per day, or $85 for all three days

Theater camps

Palace Theatre Camp (80 Hanover St., Manchester, 668-5588, palacetheatre.org) “Monster High School” themed camp teaches campers all aspects of theater, including acting, singing, dancing, costumes, set painting and more. Who: Grades 2 through 8 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost: $225

YMCA Camps Registration closed April 22, but there may be space available. Call for details.

Start Here . . .Go Anywhere!

Take a course at NHTI this Summer or Fall, register today!

Who: Varies, grades K through 8 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1 Cost: Varies, $140 through $224 Concord Family YMCA Camp (15 North State St., Concord, 290-7001, concordymca.org) Campers will participate in crafts, archery, rock wall climbing, swimming and field trips. YMCA of Downtown Manchester Recreation and Sports Camps (30 Mechanic St., Manchester, 232-8670, graniteymca.org) Campers will participate in a different project every day, from art and cooking to science and fashion design. In sports camp, campers will be introduced to a different sport each day. YMCA of Greater Londonderry Recreation & Trip Camps (206 Rockingham Road, Londonderry, 437-9622, graniteymca.org) Campers will participate in games and crafts daily. In trip camp, campers will go on daily field trips to area attractions. YMCA Allard Center of Goffstown Recreation & Trip Camps (116 Goffstown Back Road, Goffstown, 497-4663, graniteymca.org) Campers will participate in games, crafts and teamwork exercises. In trip camp, campers will go on daily field trips to area attractions.

NHTI offers flexible scheduling

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YMCA of the Seacoast (550 Peverly Hill Road, Portsmouth, 4312334, graniteymca.org) Campers will participate in games, crafts and ropes courses.

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YMCA of Strafford County (35 Industrial Way, Rochester, 994-4117, graniteymca.org) Campers will participate in games, swimming, ropes courses and field trips.

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YMCA of Greater Nashua (6 Henry Clay Drive, Merrimack, 8817778 and 24 Stadium Drive, Nashua, 882-2011, nmymca.org) Campers will participate in swimming, games, science experiments and teamwork exercises.

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Peacock Players Camp (14 Court St., Nashua, 889-2330, peacockplayers.org) 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 5 through 12 When: Monday, April 27, through Friday, May 1, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost: $175

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MorganStorage.com HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 29


IN/OUT THE GARDENING GUY

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Slow to bloom

Spring activities to get things growing

Cut It Out

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Spring has been slow in showing its colors. Snowdrops, usually up in early March at my house, were a month late. Crocus, the early ones, and winter aconite (a school-bus yellow flower) are finally blooming. But everything is slow, and the ground is still frozen a few inches down. I won’t be planting anything outside for weeks. So what can we do on a warm, sunny day? Maybe we’d better start by thinking about what NOT to do. Don’t rake the lawn while the soil is still soggy. I recently saw a fellow raking his lawn, even though there was still snow on it in places. Soil structure can be damaged if you compress it and squeeze out all the air spaces in it. This is easily done by walking on it when the soil is still frozen and wet and very fragile. And it’s easy to rip out your grass with a rake if it hasn’t woken up and turned green. Don’t rototill your vegetable garden early, either. If you are going to rototill, wait until the soil is good and dry. Take a handful of soil and squeeze it into a ball or cylinder. Then, with your other hand, tap it with a finger. It should fall apart. You want the soil crumbly before rototilling, though some clay soils never get to that point. Rototilling sticky wet soil can create heavy clods that roots will not easily penetrate. So what can you do now? As soon as the snow disappears you can collect a soil sample and send it off to the University of New Hampshire extension service. (Google “soil test” and NH, and you will find where to send a sample and how to collect it.) I usually sun dry a sample on a cookie sheet, and remove any bits of grass, roots and rocks. As a rule of thumb, it is good to collect your sample from the depth where roots will be. For most things, that is 4 to 6 inches deep. If you live in a house that was built before 1978, its exterior paint probably has some lead in it. Lead paint has been shown to contaminate soil and to be picked up by plants; this is most severe within 20 feet of the house, or even further if you are on a hill. Testing for heavy metals can be expensive: in New Hampshire the test is $65. But if you have small children and will be gardening near the house, it is a worthwhile one-time investment. Root crops are the worst offenders when it comes to picking up lead and arsenic, another heavy metal. Lead was an additive to gasoline up until 1996 in most states, and lead from exhaust can still be a problem within 100 feet of a major highway. Arsenic was used as an insecticide, particularly in apple orchards up until the 1980s, either as lead arsenate or cal-

Early crocus. Photo by Henry Homeyer.

cium arsenate. Heavy metal compounds like that do not dissipate or disappear easily or quickly. So how can you improve your soil? In a word, compost. Good compost is biologically active, meaning that it is full of beneficial microorganisms — bacteria and fungi. Later, when my lawn has turned green, I may spread some compost on it to improve the soil. All I do is fling compost over the lawn with a shovel and then use a lawn rake to even it out. Half an inch of compost spread out over the lawn will help a lot, particularly if you have used chemicals on the lawn. Fertilizers and particularly “Weed-n-Feed” products inhibit the growth and survival of microbes that will give your lawn that springy feel when you walk on it barefoot this summer. Compost adds organic matter and carbon to feed microbes that can’t use photosynthesis to get their own food. Earthworms love compost, too. Add compost, and they will come and help to get it down into the soil. I have, carefully, raked leaves off one of my bulb beds. I was delighted to see, beneath a layer of leaves, the tips of daffodils and other bulbs were showing. I didn’t walk into the bed, as that would compact the soil, so I just reached what I could from the edge. I have been known to lay down boards to walk on to avoid soil compaction at this time of year. Six-inch-wide boards cut in 5-foot lengths are good; they are light enough to move around, but do a good job of distributing my weight. Two or three is all you need. This is a good time of year to do a little tool maintenance. Take a big, rough file and sharpen the edges of your shovels and hoes. A sharp tool works much better than a dull one. I also apply boiled linseed oil once a year to keep wooden handles from drying out. I paint it on, let it soak in, then rub the handles with a rag to polish them up. Henry Homeyer’s The New Hampshire Gardener’s Companion, Second Edition, has two new chapters and updated information. Email henry.homeyer@comcast.net.


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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).

Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Mildford. Registration required. Call 249-0645. • MOTHER & DAUGHTER PAINT NIGHT This instructor led workshop is designed to guide artists of all skill levels step by step in creating a painted work of art. Absolutely no experience is needed. All materials will be provided (canvas, paint, and brushes). Ages 12+. Wed., April 29, 5:30 to 8 p.m. Heights Community Center, 14 Canterbury Road, Concord. Call 2258690. Visit concordnh.gov. • LIFE SIZED CANDY LAND In this version, you are the game piece that will be traveling down the Candy Trail. Thurs., April 30, 10 to 11 a.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Call 249-0645. • MAY DAY CRAFTS Crafts to make for May Day. Fri., May 1, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua

St., Milford. Free. Call 2490645. Nature • CELEBRATE SPRING Family Earth Day celebration. Participants will have fun exploring the woods, meadows, and ponds of the Science Center in search of signs of spring. Sat., April 25, 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Squam Lake Natural Science Center, 23 Science Center Road, Holderness. $9 per child. Register in advance. Call 968-7194. Visit nhnature.org.

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ly piece and you’re going to keep it and share it with family, then if it’s not too high a cost, I would do it. The clock always becomes more valuable to me if it has a family history and story to it. If you want to talk to someone who I know to trust, call George and Horan’s Clocks and Watches Auctioneers at 623-5314.

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Children & Teens Children events • CRAFT DAY A fun craft day for all ages. Sat., April 25, 9 a.m. to noon. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Call 249-0645. • LET'S DIG! Activities at the library for April school vacation week. Monday: work on the Kid's Garden; Tuesday: make "bug catch and releasers"; Wednesday: make "garden bling"; Friday: watch the movie, A Bug's Life Mon., April 27 through Wed., April 29, and Fri., May 1, 11 a.m. Pelham Public Library, 24 Village Green, Pelham. Free. Call 635-7581 ext. 3066. Visit pelhampubliclibrary. org. • FAMILY ART TIME All ages are welcome to this art activity. Create some awesome abstract art together. Canvas and paint provided, you provide the creativity and a paint smock.. Tues., April 28, 10 to 11 a.m.

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Gerri Dear Gerri, Antique gingerbread clocks were made right here in the U.S.A. They were made from the late 1800s to the 1900s, and they all are identified by the pressed/etched wooden design around the tops and bottoms of the clock casing. They were very popular during the Victorian era. Some people say they look like gingerbread houses. The clocks were made by several different companies, and some were mass made. The cases are always wooden, with either a basic design or a more elaborate one. Some are hand-etched and some are pressed in the wooden design. The glass on the doors was usually reversepainted designs (painted on the inside to reflect outside). Some have alarms or thermometers. The problem in today’s market is that there were so many made and so many around even today that it has shot the values down. Simple ones bring less than the more detailed. But the fact is, they are still not as heavily sought after as other antique clocks. You can find them in the range of $100 to $250. If you’re looking to have yours fixed, make sure you talk to the clock repair person. Ask him or her if the fixing will exceed the value. Now, if it’s a fami-

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IN/OUT CAR TALK

Vent windows have gone the way of the dinosaur Dear Car Talk: I had a ‘73 MGB, and it had vent windows. I now have a 2007 VW Eos, and like all new autos, it does NOT have vent windows. I miss vent windows. Why were By Ray Magliozzi they designed out of newer vehicles? — John For two reasons, John. One is that they’re no longer really necessary. For those too young to remember vent windows, vinyl seats that left branding marks on your thighs and car interiors that felt like ovens, cars used to have small, triangular windows in front of the driver and passenger windows. Those vent windows could be unlocked and then angled outward, so they would catch the wind and blow it directly onto your face ... or other important areas of the body that require cooling. And back before air conditioning, those vent windows could mean the difference between showing up at work ready to suck up to the boss, and showing up for work looking like you’d just played two hours of one-on-one with LeBron James. But almost every car now comes with air conditioning. So if it’s so hot that simply

lowering a window won’t cut it, you always have the option of rolling up the windows and turning the temperature down. And that leads to the second reason why you don’t see vent windows anymore: Cars are actually more fuel-efficient with all of their windows closed and the air conditioner on — even when you factor in the energy used to power the air conditioner. A lot of work and science go into making cars aerodynamic these days so as to maximize mileage. And in order to make the wind flow around the car, the windows have to be closed to create a smooth exterior surface. If you open the windows, you increase the car’s wind resistance and reduce its fuel mileage, especially at higher speeds. And that’s just with the regular windows open. If you were to push out one of the windows, so it was perpendicular to the car — as vent windows were — it’d be like mounting a pizza box on your door. It would kill the aerodynamic profile of the vehicle. Dear Car Talk: I drive a 2001 GMC Jimmy with about 230,000 miles on it. Recently, I drove it cross-country from New Orleans to Portland, Oregon, with a U-Haul trailer in tow. We had a few problems, but we completed

the journey. Before we left, I had the mechanic in New Orleans give it a good lookover, which turned into replacing brake lines and installing a new emergency brake. However, we’ve recently noticed that there is a clicking noise coming from the passenger side of the car when we brake, though it seems to happen only when the following conditions all are in play: Going downhill + pressing the brakes + turning right. Any thoughts on what it might be? — Becki Well, I can’t rule out the cliff scenario, Becki. Start by checking all of your wheel nuts. Since you had brake work done, you may be thinking “brakes” first, but maybe the guy didn’t tighten your wheel nuts and you have a wheel that’s getting ready to fall off. Hey, it happens. Assuming it’s not that, then if you’re lucky it’s something simple, like a loose brake pad. If it tends to happen when you’re stepping on the brakes lightly, then it could be just a loose pad. When you step hard on the brakes, there’s really no room for pads to rattle because they’re pushed up hard against the rotor. So if it’s just during light or moderate braking, your mechanic can try installing a hardware kit that’s designed for rattling brakes. It’s called — get this — an anti-rattle kit.

If it’s not a loose pad, then it could be something more dangerous. I would assume that when your mechanic did all that brake work in New Orleans, he would have noticed if an entire caliper were loose. But maybe he was suffering from a crawfish hangover that day and missed it. So you definitely want to have another mechanic take a look. If it’s a loose caliper, or a caliper bracket that’s not attached properly to the steering knuckle, you’d be more likely to hear the rattling when you go over bumps, too. Because the caliper is a larger part and would be banging up against its bolts, it would sound more like a knocking, rather than a rattling. If your caliper were to fall off, you’d have trouble stopping the car and trouble controlling the car, because one wheel would be stopping while the other would not be. Then we’re back to that cliff scenario. So I’d advise you to check the wheel nuts, and then take it to a mechanic you trust right away, and just let him inspect the brakes. Hopefully, he’ll rule out anything drastic, and if it’s just benign pad rattle, (which I’m sure our pharmaceutical companies are working on a cure for right now: “Do you, or someone you love, have BPR?”), you can decide if you want to fix it or just live with it. Visit Cartalk.com.

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Pics for Packs When: Sunday, April 26, 4 to 7:30 p.m. Where: Radisson Hotel, 11 Tara Blvd., Nashua Cost: $15 in advance, $20 at the door, $25 for preferred reserved seating for the show. Admission is 18+. Call: 458-6858

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An evening of shopping, food, comedy and more is in store at Pics for Packs, a fundraiser put on by XO Photo to benefit Together We Rise happening Sunday, April 26, at the Radisson Hotel in Nashua. From 4 to 6 p.m. guests will gather in the ballroom for an expo-style setup of local vendors, music, food and drinks. Then, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., comedian hypnotist Bruce James will perform a show in the Balsam room. “We have all these connections we’ve gained being in the event industry,” said Rachael Morgan, owner of XO Photo, a Salem-based photo booth rental company. “We know DJs, we know venues, so myself and my team sat down together and said, why don’t we pull together our resources and do something really awesome to give back.” Together We Rise is a nonprofit that seeks to improve the lives of children in foster care. Around 20 local vendors will have tables set up to chat with guests, give out samples and sell their products, including Wicked Mojo IT of Derry, Sub Zero Ice Cream & Yogurt of Nashua and Tilton, LB Fitness Personal Training of Nashua and Lady Di’s Sweet Treats of Salem. The first 100 attendees will receive “swag bags” filled with coupons and samples from the attending vendors and other local businesses. A DJ will provide the tunes, and a massage therapist will be there to give free chair massages. Capture the memories at an XO Photo photo booth, and snack on some finger food provided by the Radisson. A cash bar will be available as well. There will be numerous raffle prizes, including gift certificates from local businesses, Canobie Lake Park tickets,

an overnight stay and breakfast for two at the Radisson and a Boston Red Sox photo signed by player Rusney Castillo. For the second part of the evening, comedian hypnotist Bruce James will perform a Las Vegas-style show with his assistant and former Miss New England, Kelly Jean. “Bruce is amazing and really funny,” Morgan said. “Our attendees will be the people he’s hypnotising so you can just raise your hand if you want to participate. It’s a great chance to get involved, do something fun and try something new.” Proceeds from the event will provide “sweet cases” for local children in foster care, travel bags filled with a blanket, personal care items, a stuffed animal and a coloring book and crayons. Morgan said the goal is for the event to provide 100 sweet cases. “Most kids in foster care really only have a trash bag, the clothes on their back and maybe a few belongings,” Morgan said. After the event, Together We Rise will send Morgan and her team the cases, and they will assemble them and color designs on them with fabric markers to make them fun and personal. Then, they will pass the cases on to local agencies who will distribute them to the children. “[The event] is a way to count our blessings, give back and have fun at the same time,” Morgan said. “It’s a great show, great experience and at the end of the evening you’ve made someone else’s day. I don’t think you can beat that feeling.”

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IN/OUT

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Family fun for the weekend

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Indoor inflatable jumping facility Jump On In (456 West Hollis St., Nashua) will have an open jump time on Friday, April 24, from 4 to 6 p.m. Spend a fun afternoon springing, bouncing and hopping around the gym. All ages are welcome, and parents must accompany children. The cost of admission is $9 per child. Visit jumponinfun.com/nashua or call 883-1135. Head to the Manchester Animal Shelter (490 Dunbarton Road, Manchester) on Saturday, April 25, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., for the Egg Hunt Eggstravaganza. In addition to the egg hunt, there will be crafts, a coloring contest, face painting, balloons and more. Admission is free but some activities ask for a $5 donation. Email tracyd1782@aol.com.

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Join the Hooksett Lions Club for its 20th annual model train show, happening Sun• FOREST FREETIME Afterschool program. Activities include exploring streams as seasons change, observing animals, and searching for the first frog of the year. Kids will also explore the habitats of different animals and become experts on a few of the local birds. Mon., 3:45 to 5:30 p.m., through June 8. Beaver Brook Nature Center, 117 Ridge Road, Hollis. $160. Call 465-7787. • SPRING FLINGS - PARENT & CHILD CLASS Learn about a new Natural Wonder each week through story, craft & hike. Explore the trails of Beaver Brook looking at New England wildlife, plants and trees with your children. For children 18 month to 6. Tues., 10 to 11 a.m., through May 26. Beaver Brook Nature Center, 117 Ridge Road, Hollis. $10 by the week. $6 for extra siblings. Call 465-7787.

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The Merrimack River has a lot of power. Learn how people of the past and present have used the river’s strength at Amoskeag Fishways’ (4 Fletcher St., Manchester) family fun night on Friday, April 24, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. The cost is $5 per family and registration is required. Visit amoskeagfishways.org or call 626-3474.

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Clubs Craft • KNITTERS GROUP The group is informal and drop-ins

day, April 26, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the David R. Cawley Middle School (89 Whitehall Road, Hooksett). See operating layouts of various scales, vendors, clinics and train videos. There will also be kids activities, raffles and a dining car. The cost is $4 for adults, $1 for children ages 6 through 12, free for children 5 and under and a maximum family rate of $10. Call 485-3881 or email hooksettlionsclub@yahoo.com. Love Pokemon? Come to the Sandown Public Library (305 Main St., Sandown) on Saturday, April 25, from 2 to 2:45 p.m., to hang out with other Pokemon fans, trade cards and enjoy some light snacks. Signups are requested. Call 887-3428 or visit sandownlibrary.us. Stop by the Kimball Jenkins Estate (266 North Main St., Concord) on Sunday, April 26, from 2 to 4 p.m., for a fairy tea party. Dress up as a fairy or anything you like, and enjoy tea and snacks, a story time and art projects. This event is for children ages 4 to 12 and their caregivers. The cost is $20 per child/caregiver pair and $10 for each additional sibling or friend. Visit kimballjenkins.com or call 225-3932.

are welcome. every Mon. at 6 p.m. Brookline Public Library, 16 Main St., Brookline. Free. Call 673-3330. bplnh.weebly.com. • EVENING KNIT CLUB Relax, share expertise, and make beautiful knit creations. Meets in the Children’s Story time area. Tues. from 6-8 p.m. Pelham Public Library, 24 Village Green, Pelham. Free. Call 635-7581. Visit pelhampubliclibrary.org. • WEDNESDAY LUNCHTIME KNITTERS Club meets weekly. Any level knitter or crocheter welcome to join. every Wed. from 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Kelley Library, 234 Main St., Salem. Free. Call 898-7064 or email abaker@kelleylibrary.org. Garden • BEDFORD GARDEN CLUB The Bedford Garden Club is dedicated to the study of horticulture, conservation and garden-related subjects and promotion of civic improvement within the community. Holds meetings the third Mon. of the month

at 6:30 p.m. Bedford Library, 3 Meetinghouse Road, Bedford. Meets in the McAllister Room. See bedfordnhgardenclub.org. • MERRIMACK GARDEN CLUB Merrimack Garden Club offers opportunities to learn about various aspects of horticulture and promote civic beautification. Meets the fourth Tues. of the month at 6:30 p.m. St. James United Methodist Church, 646 DW Hwy, Merrimack. See merrimackgardenclub.org or email merrimackgardenclub@ gmail.com. • HOOKSETT GARDEN CLUB Club encourages an interest in all phases of gardening, floral design, and horticulture to protect natural resources. Meets on the last Wed. of the month at 6:30 p.m., Hooksett Public Library, 31 Mt. St. Mary’s Way, Hooksett. See hooksettnhgardenclub.org or email hooksettnhgardenclub@gmail.com.

Hobby • LAUGHTER GROUP Group promotes fun and stress relief


LIVING WITH BEARS Do you know what to do if you encounter a bear? The Hooksett Garden Club will be hosting a bear talk on Wednesday, April 29, from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Hooksett Public Library (31 Mt. Saint Mary’s Way, Hooksett). Participants will have a Q&A session with a representative from NH Fish and Game and learn facts about bears for their homes, farms and camping trips. This event is free and open to the public. Email info@hooksettnhgardenclub.org or visit hooksettnhgardenclub.org. Suggested photo: a bear

Men’s • NH RETIRED MEN’S ASSOCIATION Retired Men’s Association is a group of senior men who gather regularly to casually socialize over coffee and listen to guest speakers chosen based on group interest. Meets the third Tues. of each month at 10:30 a.m. Community Health Services, 195 McGregor St., Lower Level, Ste. LL22, Manchester. Meetings are free of charge, all interested men are invited. See nhretiredmen.org or email tomtarnold@att.net. Professional • CONCORD YOUNG PROFESSIONALS CYPN, initiative of Greater Concord Chamber of Commerce, gives networking opportunities to young professionals through community events and programs. Young professionals (typically age 22-40) can meet, socialize, build contacts and have fun.

Meets third Wed. each month at various Concord venues. Greater Concord Chamber of Commerce, 49 S. Main St., Concord. No cost for membership. Free Lunch & Learn seminar offered on first Thurs. of the month. See concordypn.org or call 2242508. • IUGO Initiative of the Greater Nashua Chamber of Commerce, iUGO offers young professionals a way to establish and expand their social and professional networks. Holds quarterly social and networking events at local restaurants and bars. Greater Nashua Chamber of Commerce, 142 Main St., 5th floor, Nashua. No cost for membership. See iugonashua.com. • MANCHESTER YOUNG PROFESSIONALS NETWORK MYPN aims to create business and social opportunities for new and existing young professionals in Manchester. Meets monthly and for networking events at various Manchester venues. Manchester, NH Manchester., Membership is free. See mypn.org. Service • MANCHESTER ROTARY CLUB Organization of business, nonprofit, and professional leaders dedicated to providing humanitarian service and goodwill through service projects and events. Club activities include classic car nights, soup kitchen volunteer outings, and high school student interaction. Meets every Mon. at 12:15 p.m. Fratello’s Restaurant, 155 Dow

St., Manchester. See manchesterrotary.org or email Jeanine@ jeanineandcompany.com. • KIWANIS CLUB OF MANCHESTER Meetings are informative, casual, and fun and regularly feature local speakers. Kiwanis Club of Manchester welcomes community-oriented people who want to help make the community and city a better place to live, work, and play. Meets on the first Mon. of the month at 12 p.m. and the third Mon. of the month at 5:30 p.m. Derryfield Country Club, 625 Mammoth Road, Manchester. See kiwanismanchesternh.org. • BIKERS AGAINST CHILD ABUSE A group of bikers who strive to empower and advocate for children of abuse. Meets the second Sun. of each month at 5 p.m. Concord Moose Lodge , 170 N. State St., Concord. Contact 986-4480, info@bacanh. com. Visit BACAWorld.org.

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through laughter. Meets Fri. from 12:15-12:45 p.m. The Center for Health Promotion, 49 S. Main St., Concord. Horseshoe Pond , 60 Commercial St., Concord. Other laughter group meeting third Tues. of every month at 12 p.m. at Horseshoe Pond. Contact the New England Center of Laughter at 224-5768 or center.of.laughter@gmail. com. • NASHUA CHESS CLUB Group meets to play and discuss chess. Meets Sat. at 2 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St., Nashua. Club meets in East Wing. Contact 589-4600. Visit nashualibrary.org. • PORTSMOUTH CREATIVE WRITING GROUP Organized by Portsmouth Public Library, writers in all genres welcome to share their work. Group currently seeking new members. Meets every other Tues. Portsmouth Public Library, 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth. Contact library at 7661700 or visit cityofportsmouth. com/library/. Contact Sandra (sandyweeks603@gmail.com, 929-0802) with group questions.

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Toastmasters • CAPITOL TOASTMASTERS Every Mon. at 6:30 p.m. Granite Ledges of Concord, 151 Langley Pkwy., Concord. See capital.toastmastersclubs.org. Email 2112@toastmastersclubs. org for more information. • CORE TOASTMASTERS Meets every Tues. at 12 p.m. Marion Gerrish Community Center, 39 W. Broadway , Derry. Call 425-0212. Visit coretm.org. • SOUHEGAN SPEAKERS AND LEADERSHIP CLUB Meets every Wed. at 7 a.m. Souhegan Valley Chamber of Commerce, 69 New Hampshire

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ADOPT-A-BLOCK Businesses, organizations and individuals are invited to create a team and participate in the annual Adopt-A-Block, happening in downtown Manchester on Friday, April 24, from 1 to 4 p.m. Teams will clean up areas around downtown to help make Manchester a cleaner city. To sign up, email jwhitney@intownmanchester.com or call 645-6285. Pictured: Volunteers clean up Veterans Park at a previous Adopt-A-Block day. 101A, Amherst. Call 345-9772. Visit souheganspeakers.toastmastersclubs.org. • HORSESHOE POND TOASTMASTERS Meets Wed. at 12 p.m. Northeast Delta Dental, 2 Delta Dr., 2nd floor, Concord. See horseshoepond. toastmastersclubs.org. Women’s • LEAGUE OF EXTRAORDINARY GENTLEWOMEN League is a ladies’ night out group for women to discuss comics and all things geek. Meets the second Thurs. and fourth Wed. of the month. Double Midnight Comics, 245 Maple St., Manchester. See leagueofextraordinarygentlewomen.wordpress.com. • QUEEN CITY MOTHERS

OF TWINS CLUB Supports mothers and families with twins or multiples. Membership benefits include meals for new mothers with new babies, comfortable discussion forum, playdates for children and siblings, mom’s night out, and other monthly events. No regular meetings. Manchester, NH Manchester., Contact QCtwins@gmail.com for events and club activities. See nhtwins.com or facebook.com/QCMOTC. Continuing Education Professional development • FREE INTRO TO: BECOMING A LIFE COACH Learn about how to be a life coach and what that entails. Wed., April 29, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. The

Holistic Self Care Center, 12 Murphy Drive, Nashua. Free. Call 883-1490, email gailg@ thehsccenter.com or visit thehsccenter.com. • WRITING NEWS RELEASES Learn suggestions on how to stand out by delivering messages about your organization or business quickly, clearly and concisely. Fri., May 15, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Nackey S. Loeb School of Communications, 749 E. Industrial Park Drive , Manchester. $50. Visit loebschool. org. Call 627-0005. Crafts Fairs • SPRING CRAFT FAIR Fair features over 100 of the best crafters in all of NH, Maine, Vermont and Mass. Sat., April

25, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Somersworth High School , 11 Memorial Drive, Somersworth. Free. Call 692-5869. • SPRING CRAFT FAIR Spring arts and crafts range from floral arrangements, photography, fine art and prints, cards, hand-turned pens, stained and fused glassware, fiber and fabric, knitted and sewn specialties, doll clothes, gourmet treats, jewelry, woodworking, and more. Open daily, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Thurs., April 30 through May 9. Kendall House, 5 Meetinghouse Road, Bedford. Free. Email craftworkersguild@ gmail.com. One-time beading workshops • BEADWEAVING WORKSHOP This class features a trio of beaded rings, each made using a different technique and a variety of beads. For adults and teens 12+. Sat., April 25, 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Nashua Retail Gallery, 98 Main St., Nashua. Tuition: $40, Materials: $15. Call 595-8233. • BEADWEAVING: CELLINI SPIRAL BRACELET This tubular variation of the traditional peyote beadweaving technique combines seed beads in a variety of sizes to create a stunning bracelet with intrigu-

ing spiraling contours. Previous beadweaving experience is helpful. Sun., April 26, noon to 4 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Meredith, 279 Daniel Webster Hwy, Meredith. $35 tuition, $20 material fee. Call 279-7920. One-time fiber arts workshops • NEEDLE FELTING Learn basic needle felting techniques, including 'painting' with dyed fiber, while making a sweet bird to help celebrate Spring. You can choose to make your favorite species by choosing from a large selection of colors. Previous needle felting experience is not required. Sat., May 9, 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Nashua Retail Gallery, 98 Main St., Nashua. Tuition: $45, Materials: $45. Call 595-8233. • NUNO FELT A SCARF This introductory course will teach you the history of Nuno Felt with examples available. You will create a Nuno Scarf from a piece of hand dyed silk, wool roving and a few embellishments. For adults and kids 12+. Sat., May 16, 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Nashua Retail Gallery, 98 Main St., Nashua. Tuition: $55, Materials: $40. Call 595-8233. • FELTED FLOWERS Learn to make wet-felted flowers

incorporating silk and silk hankies. These flowers can be used in pins, to decorate a hat or bag, or to make a necklace. Centers of flowers can be beaded for added interest. Participants will complete multiple pieces. No experience necessary. Open to Adults and teens 14+. (Bring to class: old towel ,scissors, beads for embellishment if you choose. Wool, silk, and felting supplies will be provided). Sun., May 17, noon to 4 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Nashua Gallery, 98 Main St., Nashua. Tuition: $40; Materials Fee: $12. Call 595-8233.

One-time glass workshops • BEGINNER STAINED GLASS WORKSHOP Learn to design, cut, foil and solder your own glass panel or ornament. Students can choose one of five designs they would like to make and the final projects will be framed and ready for hanging. Students will need to bring: cork board at least 20 x 24 inches, apron, latex gloves, safety glasses, very casual clothes and covered shoes. Sat., April 25, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. League of NH Craftsmen Meredith Fine Craft Gallery, 279 Daniel Webster Highway, Meredith. $45. Registration required. Call 2797920.

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Head to the Beaver Brook Nature Center on Sunday, April 26, from 1 to 4 p.m. for an herb garden workshop. Learn tips for growing healing herbs on a budget and where space allows. Class will cover the history of home herb gardens; soil, water, seeds and sun; cultivation, preservation and storage techniques; and a DIY teacup planter with recycled markers. Call 4657787 or visit beaverbrook.org.

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Other craft events • TERRARIUM WORKSHOP Build your own succulent terrarium. All materials for one basic terrarium will be included (a glass piece, drainage stones, moss, soil, directions for plant care, and three small succulent or sedum plants). Plants will be between 1 to 4 inches in size. Adults and teens welcome. Sat., March 21 & April 25, 3 to 4 p.m. Studio 550, 550 Elm St. , Manchester. $35. Call 232-5597 or visit 550arts.com. • RUG HOOKING CLASS Students will learn the basics and have a selection of beginner patterns to pick from with a choice of colors to work with. Materials include hook, pattern, wool to complete project. Students will need to bring a 12-inch quilting type hoop. Mon., 6 to 8 p.m., April 27 through June 1. Woolen Pear, Brookside Mall, 563 Rt. 106, North Loudon. $145. Call 279-7920. Health & Wellness Childbirth & parenting • LEAD SAFETY FOR PARENTS AND CAREGIVERS Learn how to identify lead hazards, its effect on children, and what federal funding is available to make homes and rental units lead-safe. Fri., April 24, noon to 1 p.m. Merrimack Town Hall , 6 Baboosic Lake Road, Merrimack. Free. Registration required by April 17. Call 8821046. Disease-focused workshops & seminars • UNDERSTANDING DEMENTIA Will help caregivers understand what dementia is, what signs to look for and where to seek help when a loved one has dementia. Mon., April 27, 1 p.m. Nashua Senior Activity Center, 70 Temple St., Nashua. Free. Call 889-3440 ext. 132. Events • LOVING LIFE EXPO Presentations and entertainment plus a marketplace filled with products and services from local merchants and crafters as well

as services and displays pertaining to massage, dance, holistic, health, and some spiritual psychic readings. Fri., April 24, and Sat., April 25. Visit website to see presentation times. Ashworth by the Sea, 295 Ocean Blvd., Hampton . Visit website for details on admission prices. Visit lovinglifeexpo.com. • HEALTH & WELLNESS FAIR Featuring exhibits, demonstrations and health screenings for all ages. Sat., May 2, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. NH National Guard Armory , 154 Osgood Rd. , Milford. Free. Call 673-4360 or email tracy@souhegan.net. Nutrition workshops & seminars • STRESS LESS, EAT LESS Find out how to reduce stress, manage your cravings, and overcome self-sabotaging thoughts that fuel food abuse. Thurs., May 7, 7 p.m. Nashua Public Library, 2 Court St. , Nashua. Free. Call 589-4610. • HOW TO IMPROVE YOUR MOOD WITH FOOD Holistic health coach Kelly Lang will explore key nutritional factors that influence depression, anxiety, and other mood issues. Tues., May 19, from 6-7 p.m. Fire Dept. Headquarters training room, 24 Horseshoe Pond Lane, Concord. Free. See concordfoodcoop.coop/classes. Call 225-6840 to register. Wellness workshops & seminars • CREATE THE SUMMER OF YOUR DREAMS Inspirational talk to help you create the life you want. Tues., May 12, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Rodgers Memorial Library, 194 Derry Road, Hudson. Free. Visit dianemackinnon.com. Marketing & Business Marketing workshops • BEHIND THE STARTUP: THE PRICE YOU PAY TO BECOME A SUCCESS Learn about the journey from an idea to success. Tues., April 28, noon to 1 p.m. Alpha Loft, 53A Green St., Portsmouth. Free. Visit alphaloft.org.

• SCORE SMALL BUSINESS WORKSHOP The workshop guides you through the purposes of a business plan and discusses: your business and its positioning in the market;how to create a realistic marketing and sales plan and; key operational aspects of your business. Wed., April 29, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Cross Insurance Agency, 1100 Elm St., Manchester. $25. Visit merrimackvalley.score.org. • KNOW HOW FOR NONPROFITS An explanation of differences in nonprofit accounting needs and some best practices in non-profit accounting. Fri., May 8, 9 a.m. to noon. Greater Concord Chamber of Commerce Conference, 49 South Main St., Suite 104, Concord. $20. Call 224-2508.

Networking groups • APRIL HOOPLA A gathering of entrepreneurs, creatives, and technical masterminds to enjoy a beverage and share ideas in a casual setting. Tues., April 28, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Alpha Loft, 9 Madbury Road, 4th Floor, Durham. Free. Visit alphaloft.org. • STARTUP ALPHA LOFT MEETUP A time for fellow entrepreneurs and professionals to chat about what's new. Wed., May 6, noon. Alpha Loft, 844 Elm St. , Manchester. Free. Visit meetup.com/startupmht.

Personal finance workshops • HOW CREDIT HISTORY AFFECTS CREDIT FUTURE Presented by Krista Munsie, Financial Manager at People’s United Bank. Part of the Money Matters financial literacy series. Tues., May 5, 6:30 p.m. Plaistow Public Library, 85 Main St. , Plaistow. Free. Call 382-6011. Visit plaistowlibrary.com. • PERSONAL FINANCE WORKSHOPS May 13: Budgeting and goal setting; May 20: Taking charge of credit and debt; May 27: Developing a saving plan and protecting assets. Wed., May 13, 20, 27, 1 to 2:30 p.m. Brookside Congregational Church, 2013 Elm St., Manchester. Free. Visit aarp.org/nh.


Workshops • FOSTER AND ADOPTIVE CARE ESSENTIALS Series of education seminars for those interested in foster care and adoption. Attend one or all. Regulations: Tues., May 5, 6 to 9 p.m.; The Developing Child: Sat., May 16, 9 a.m. to noon; The Effects of Childhood Trauma: Sat., May 16, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m; Experiencing Grief and Loss: Sat., May 30, 9 a.m. to noon; Promoting Positive Behavior: Sat., May 30, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m.; Lifelong Connections: Thurs., June 4, 6 to 9 p.m. Spaulding Youth Center, 72 Spaulding Road , Northfield. Free. Call 286-8901 ext. 212. Visit spauldingyouthcenter.org. Yard sales/fundraisers/ auctions • RUMMAGE SALE There will be a boutique with changing room for high end articles as well as jewelry, shoes and purses. Most other clothing will be fill a bag or $5. Sat., April 25, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Longmeadow Congregational Church, 4 Wilson Crossing Road, Auburn. Call 483-2426. • RED LIGHT PROM "Seize the Cliche" event, to benefit Seacoast Rep's Red Light series. Dance party, theater, attendees

encouraged to dress as though they're going to their ideal prom. Sat., May 9, 8 p.m. to midnight. Seacoast Repertory Theatre, 125 Bow St., Portsmouth. $30 per couple, $20 stag. Seacoastrep. org, 433-4472. Museums & Tours History & museum events • THE LAST MUSTER: PHOTOGRAPHS AND STORIES FROM THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION Hear about individuals who participated in the American Revolution and lived beyond the advent of photography in 1839. Learn about the detective work involved in uncovering these “misplaced” pictures. Hear the stories of the men and women who were members of the first photographed generation. Sat., April 25, 9:30 a.m. to noon. Nesmith Library, 8 Fellows Road, Windham. Free. Registration required. Call 432-7154. Nature & Gardening Animals/insects • LEARN TO LIVE WITH BEARS A Q&A session and facts about bears for home, farm and camping. Wed., April 29, 4 to 6 p.m. Hooksett Public Library , 31 Mount St Mary's Way, Hooksett. Free. Visit hooksettnhgardenclub.org. • WINGMASTERS Wingmasters will be bringing birds of prey from North America. See live hawks, eagles and falcons. Wed., April 29, 10 to 11 a.m. Wadleigh Memorial Library, 49 Nashua St., Milford. Free. Call 249-0645.

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Religion-related events • ECKANKER SPIRITUAL CHAT Join fellow spiritual seekers. Sat., April 25, 10 to 11:30 a.m. Me & Ollie’s Bakery & Café, 64 Water St. , Exeter. Free. Call 800-713-8944 or visit eckankar-nh.org. • ECKANKER SPIRITUAL CHAT Join fellow spiritual seeker. Sat., April 25, 10:30 a.m. to noon. Water Street Café, 141 Water St., Laconia. Free. Call 800-713-8944 or visit eckankarnh.org. • TUESDAY FRIENDS'

NIGHT Gather to meditate and explore aspects of Buddhism through workshops, talks, study, ritual, or discussion. Tues., 6:45 to 9:15 p.m. April 14 through June 16. Aryaloka Buddhist Center, 14 Heartwood Circle, Newmarket. Free. Visit aryaloka.org.

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Misc Pet events • RABIES CLINIC Owners are invited to bring their leashed dogs and cats in a secure carrier to receive the rabies vaccine. Sat., April 25, 9 a.m. to noon. Parking lot behind City Hall , Elm St., Nashua. Vaccines are $10 per pet. Call 889-2275 ext. 21. • BOW WOW BEDFORD Event focusing on the importance of proper identification for your pet, as well as providing a low-cost rabies clinic. Includes annual dog licensing with the towns of Bedford, Goffstown, and Mont Vernon. There will also be staff and veterinarians from the Daniel Webster Animal Hospital on hand that day for a rabies clinic. Sat., April 25, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Animal Rescue League of NH, 545 Route 101, Bedford. Micro-chipping is available by appointment only from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and will be $20 per dog, or $15 for Bedford, Goffstown, and Mont Vernon residents. Rabies vaccines will be $10. Call 471-0888.

Come to the League of New Hampshire Craftsmen Nashua Fine Craft Gallery (98 Main St., Nashua) on Saturday, April 25, from 10:30 to 3:30 p.m. for a beadweaving workshop. Participants will be making a diagonal-striped bracelet using the basic peyote technique. This workshop is open to adults and teens 12 and older. No previous beading experience is required. The cost is $45 for tuition and $20 for materials. Visit nhcrafts.org or call 595-8233. Pictured: Completed bracelet.

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• FINANCIAL PEACE UNIVERSITY Find out how you can have financial freedom by learning how to eliminate debt, save for the future, and reach your financial goals. Thurs., April 30 through June 25. Emmanuel Baptist Church, 14 Mammoth Road, Hooksett. Free, but must purchase class materials online. Visit daveramsey.com to buy materials and emmanuelbaptistchurch. com to register. Call 668-6473.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 39


IN/OUT CAREERS

Megan Michelakos

Public Relations, Social Media & Content Manager at CCA Global Partners

Megan Michelakos works for CCA Global Partners in Manchester as the manager of public relations, social media and content. Michelakos attended school in Georgia, with a focus on business. She moved to the Granite State because she loves the environment and all the outdoor offerings. She started out as an entry-level public relations employee at CCA Global and worked her way up to her managerial position, keeping up with trends in social media along the way.

How long have you worked there? I have been working here for about seven and a half years.

I guess I wish I had known how quickly things can change. Basically not to get hung up on something because things change quickly over time.

What is your typical at-work uniform? Our office is pretty much business casual, So a comfortable pair of business pants, and right now in the winter it would be a sweater. I go for professional but comfortable.

Courtesy photo.

What was the first job you ever had? How did you find your current job? The very first job I had was working I was working for another company in in small futon store. I sold furniture and New Hampshire, and my husband actually futons, mostly to college students. How did you get interested in this field? worked for CCA Global Partners in anoth— Josh Rosenson I actually went to business school, not er division, and he forwarded me the job Five favorites majoring in public relations or market- posting. ing. After getting a business degree I went Favorite Book: The Giver by Lois Lowry to school in Georgia and then I moved What’s the best piece of work-related Favorite Movie: Pretty Woman to New Hampshire because I wanted to advice anybody’s ever given you? Favorite Band: One Republic experience something different. Snow and Favorite Food: Sushi To always have a positive attitude. Favorite thing about NH: All the things colder weather was appealing to me. We had actually been to New Hampshire on a What do you wish you’d known at the to do outdoors — biking, hiking, skiing, the lake ski trip and thought it was beautiful. beginning of your career?

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Explain in one sentence what your current job is. I manage all of the social media and PR content for both CCA Global Partners and our Carpet One Floor and Home division.

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THE HIPPO IS LOOKING FOR OUTSIDE SALES REP

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Certified Lifeguards and or Water Safety Instructors. Positions run mid-June to Labor Day. For more information visit www.bedfordnh. org or call 603-472-5242 TOWN OF BEDFORD RECREATION DEPT. NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR

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If you’re interested in making a difference in a childs life as well as your own, please call Cathy at the Provider; 603-895-9664 (Ext. 150) PITCO MANUFACTURING CURRENTLY LOOKING FOR

Specialized Welders, Sheet Metal Fabricators, Material Handlers & CDL-B Truck Drivers. Visit JobsinNH. com or stop by the facility on Route 3 in Bow to fill out an application. HEALTH SERVICE COORDINATOR

Gateways Community Services in Nashua seeking a person experienced in managing case load of clients, supporting adults with disabilities & knowledgable in medical & social services. Send resume: careers@gatewayscs.org or Fax: 603-459-2726 www.gatewayscs.org DEPARTMENT SUPERVISOR FOR TOYS R US MANCHESTER

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We have several entry level and experienced positions available in the Southern NH area. All shifts are available and positions are Temp-Hire. Contact CoWorx Staffing Service @ 603-644-0085 or send resume to: snhrecruiting@ coworxstaffing.com FREELANCE WRITERS

The Seacoast Scene is looking for freelance writers to do weekly stories on events and people in the Hampton area. Please email Larry@ seacoastscene.net a sample of your writing and a brief description of your writing experience. ILLUSTRATOR WANTED FOR PICTURE BOOK

(Ages 4 to 8) “A porcupine helps the red sox win the game.” Design background helpful. Pay negotiable Email: fblack@gsinet.net HVAC TECHNICIAN

Seeking HVAC Technician for commercial and residnetial service and installations, EPA certification and NH gas fitter license a plus. Sign-on-bonus and company benefits. Apply online at www. skovronhvac.com or Fax: 603-2441604 DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS

RRI needs PT/FT & relief/per diem in Derry, Sandown & Salem - Training available! Make a difference in the world - one person at a time. Call 844-281-0421 or go to: jobs@resources.com www. resresources.com FABRICATOR

SAW CUTTER FT, 1st shift; pay commensurate to experience. Benefits available, send resume to: apply_at_psi@yahoo.com or apply in person at: Plastic Supply Inc., 8 Liberty Drive, Londonderry NH www.plasticsupply.com COLONIAL WOODWORKING

We are master stair builders in Bradford, NH and we’re seeking experienced rail/stair system installers with strong woodworking knowledge, proficient in over-thepost rail systems throughout New England. 1-800-336-5131 INSIDE SALES REP

(BA/BS required) Pay commensurate to experience. Benefits available. Send reume: apply_at_psi@yahoo.com or apply in person at Plastic Supply Inc., 8 Liberty Drive, Londonderry, NH www.plasticssupply.com HOME CARE PROVIDER

Needed for the Nashua area. Woman with physical disabilities, (wheelchair accessible home needed). Flexibility needed. Lifting

• 35 words or less • Ad will run two weeks • E-mail your ad listing to classifieds@hippopress.com (you must include your name, address and a telephone number, or these will not be published)

Deadline is Friday at noon for the following week’s issue. Job ads will be published in Hippo and online at hippopress.com full paper app. Only local job ads placed by local companies will be published for free. Job ads to be published at the discretion of staff. Job ads just be e-mailed to classifieds@hippopress.com to qualify for free promotion.

required. Excellent compensation. Background checks required. Call: Lisa (603) 595-0511 or ljosecite@ ippi.org INSTRUCTOR 2 PT POSITIONS

(15-18 hr.) available working with individuals with developmental disabilities Merrimack area. responsibilities include skill building and community access. License/background checks required. Starting $15/hr. Contact Brad at (603) 595-0511 Ext: 2001 or bkent@ippi.org PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANTS NEEDED

For Manchester area, various shifts. Assist clients with transfers, showers, dressing, personal hygiene, housekeeping & meal prep. (Background checks performed.) Apply online: www. gsil.org or email information: mwhittemore@gsil.org or call Maureen: 603-410-6512 PT BOOKKEEPER

Proficient in Tenant Pro, Quicken, Ap, AR, Payroll, Taxes & Reports. Flexible hours. Send resume to : Kristie.cardullo@gmail.com or call: 882-2498 EXPERIENCED KENNEL HELP

Full-Time/Flexible position including Saturdays. Kennel is located in Chichester NH. Must be able to work independently and able to lift 50 lbs. Send resume to: Homes4Happydogs@;gmail.com or call: 892-5380 WEARE PARK & REC SEEKS PT CHASE PARK GATE KEEPER & LIFEGUARD

Park Hours: Sun - Sat 8 am - 8 pm Vehicle Reg./Boat Inspect/Light custodial Apps/info available at: www.weare.nh.gov HAIR STYLIST

Great Clips Bedford & Epping, guaranteed base & immediate clientele. For more information contact Kara at: karatav@comcast. net APPOINTMENT SETTERS

Successful home improvement company PT and FT opportunities morning, afternoon and evening shifts available. Competitive hourly wage, also commissions and bonuses. Great PT job for a second income. Enthusiastic well-spoken candidates apply 603-485-3933 ROUTE SALES REPRESENTATIVE

Koffee Kup Bakery seeks a FT RSR who is highly motivated, customer service focused to sell merchandise and deliver our full line of manufactured bakery products. Please apply online to msteele@koffeekupbakery.biz CITY OF MANCHESTER NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR

Summer Lifeguard positions. Position runs from Mid-June to Mid-August. For more information please visit our website: manchesternh.gov/jobs

EXPERIENCED LINE COOKS

Get Cookin’ With Us! Airport Diner in Manchester, Tilt’n Diner in Tilton and Route 104 Diner in New Hampton seek experienced and reliable Line Cooks to join their crews. Apply at thecman.com LIVING INNOVATIONS

Seeking Home Providers for the Concord, Manchester, Derry and Salem areas. Do you have room in your heart and your home for an individual with a disability? Generous stipend. Call: 603-8937286 or go to Livinginnovations.com DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS

Make a difference in someone’s life. Support individuals with disabilities in the community. Living Innovations is hiring in Concord, Manchseter, Derry, Salem and surrounding areas. Training provided. Call 603-893-7286 or go to: Livinginnovations.com PRODUCT DEMONSTRATOR WANTED

Interact with Costco members about featured products. Parttime, flexible hours, including weekends. Can you promote sales enthusiastically? Apply online: www.cdsjobs.com or call 603-8971103 ask for John. RECEPTIONIST & CASHIER

Faulkner’s Landscaping & Nursery, 1130 Hooksett Road, Hooksett NH. Contact: Kathleen Tierney at 6279573 or go to: faulknersnursery@ gmail.com FAMILY MEDICINE PRACTITIONER

Dartmouth-Hitchcock Clinic Diagnose, treat, and help prevent diseases and injuries that commonly occur in the general population. Bedford, NH and Manchester, NH. Send resume to Kathryn Kull, One Medical center Drive Lebanon, NH 03756 INSTRUCTORS NEEDED

The Goddard School of Nashua is seeking early childhood Teachers. Hours between 7 am to 6 pm, must be at least 18. Please contact Heidi at nashuadirector@hotmail. com, call 603-594-2800 EXPERIENCED PERSONAL CARE PROVIDER

(In-home) Needed for the Manchester area. We’re looking for a compassionate, dependable, strong person to care for a woman who is wheelchair bound; 10 to 15 hours per week. Background check required. Call: 603-858-2223 BARBERSHOP/SALON BOOTH RENTAL

(Derry) PT/FT positions available with opportunity to attend classes & trade shows, 75% commission. Minimum of 1-year experience & clipper experience a must. Call (603)-432-4809 ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE SPECIALIST

This role would involve travel within Southern NH, this is a long-term FT opportunity for a client located in the Manchester area. To apply please call the Leddy Group at

603-666-4051

com

CUSTOMER SERVICE

DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS

Waiting on customers, phones and pastry finishing. Saturday mandatory fro all positions. If you enjoy working as a member of an upbeat, positive team, we welcome you to send your resume to: hr@ pastry.net CAKE ARTISTS/DESIGNERS

Experienced Cake Decorators: Professional experience preferred, additional on-the-job- training in our facility. Saturday mandatory. If you enjoy working as a member of an upbeat, positive team - please send your resume to: hr@pastry.net WORK OPPORTUNITIES UNLIMITED

Make a difference in someone’s life. Help support individuals with developmental disabilities in the community. Living Innovations is hiring in the Portsmouth, Rochester & Seacoast areas. Training provided. Go to: Livinginnovations. com or call 603-430-5430 OFFICE/CLERICAL PT Clerical Person needed from

Monday-Friday, $600 weekly. Computer skills are a must; along with good customer service skills, some cash & item handling skills. Apply at Frank Cole Link Ahead, email: frankccol355@gmail.com

We are seeking PT Job Coaches in Manchester & Concord asreas with daytime schedule. Position will assist with pre-vocational skills, job seeking skills, and on-site support. Apply at: www.workopportunities. net/careers

EARLY CHILDHOOD SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS (MERRIMACK, NH) Early Childcare Center is seeking substitute teachers. Hours vary depending on the centers’ needs. Candidates must have minimum of 9 ECE college credits. Send resumes to: Director@kidscreativecove.com

LIFEGUARDS - SEASONAL

STURM RUGER - MANUFACTURING General Laborers, Assemblers, Machine Operators, CNC Specialists, Maintenance, & Toolmakers. Profit Sharing, Holiday Pay, Company Discounts, Referral Bonuses, Gas Stipend (if qualified). Contact CoWorx, Newport, NH. 603-865-5113 newportresumes@coworxstaffing.com

Must be 18-years-old & have current certification in lifeguard, first aid, CPR & AED through the YMCA or American Red Cross. Highly energetic, observant, enthusiastic and able to motivate children, while maintaining a safe environment. www.campsargent. org or contact Randy at: rmenken@ nmymca.org LINE COOK WANTED

Ipswich Clambake is looking for an experienced Line Cook. Please apply in person at 791 Second Street, Manchester, NH. EXPERIENCED HANDYMAN NEEDED PT

Must be experienced in older buildings. Experienced in plumbing & electrical a plus. Please call: 603-858-2223. Must have references and be able to pass a background check. BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT MANAGER

Commission based on previous experience. Services we offer; Website Development, Software Testing Services, Mobile App Development, Search Engine Optimization & Consulting Services. Contact Rishi: rishi@petalinfotech. com BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT REPSSOFTWARE

Join the fastest growing B2B Demand Generation Company in the industry. Work with worldclass clients - gain skills needed to succeed in technology-based sales & marketing. Excellent base & commissions, full benefits. FT. jobs@greenleads.com RESIDENTIAL PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT

Share a downstairs apartment with a 50-year-old woman with developmental disabilities in the Manchester area. She needs assistance with personal care and everyday life skills. Call 603-8937286 or go to: Livinginnovations.

LAUNDRY FACILITY MANAGER E & R Laundry is seeking a person with strong leadership skills to manage our laundry department in Manchester NH. This is a salaried position which includes a benefits package. Interested candidates should apply to: ghayes@ eandrcleaners.com RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL CLEANER NEEDED Be your own boss, work your own hours! Twenty-year established cleaning company is expanding again. We’re looking for subcontractors with positive energy, car insurance & references. www.finertouchcleaning. com or touchaboverest@gmail.com BAYONA CAFE We’re looking for Experienced Line Cooks & Food Service Cashiers to add to our well-organized, friendly and hard working staff. Please email your resume & availability for consideration to Danielle@tidewatercatering.com SEAMSTRESS NEEDED (PT) Regions largest bridal salon is looking for an experienced seamstress with formal and bridal wear. Send resume to: Renee@ModernBrideShop.com or call 603-472-4933 PERSONAL CARE ATTENDANTS NEEDED (MANCHESTER) Transfers, showers, dressing, toileting, meal prep, housekeeping. (Various Shifts). Background checks performed. Apply online at www. gsil.org, or email your information to sbacon@gsil.org at 603-717-0810 ASSISTANT MANAGER (FT) Travelpro Luggage Outlet is looking for a reliable, outgoing individual to assist in the daily operations of their outlet store at Merrimack Premium Outlets. Send resume to: Kmccoy@ travelpro.com

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 41


FOOD Bringing in Bayona

New cafe opens in the Manchester Millyard News from the local food scene

By Allie Ginwala

food@hippopress.com

• Restaurant openings: At the end of March, Number 5 Tavern (157 Main St., Hopkinton, 746-1154) opened its doors in Hopkinton. As of April 19, the tavern is open Monday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to midnight and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., according to the tavern’s Facebook page. The menu features a selection of soups, salads and starters, burgers and sandwiches, and entrees like shellfish gumbo, vegetable lasagna and stuffed pork chop. New to Concord is Willows Plant-Based Eatery (55 S. Main St., Concord), a vegan cafe that opened in April in the location that once housed Spoon Revolution Vegan Bistro. Open daily for lunch from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Eatery sells sandwiches, hearty bowls and daily specials such as spring roll with mango. Colby Hill Inn (33 The Oaks, Henniker, 428-3281, colbyhillinn.com) is returning to its historic roots with this month’s opening of Bartlett’s Restaurant, named in honor of the original owner, Lieutenant Samuel Bartlett. “We wanted to take advantage of the historic nature of the property and change up the restaurant,” Colby Hill Inn owner Mason Cobb said in a press release. Samuel Bartlett opened Bartlett’s Tavern in 1820 with the goal of helping weary travelers by offering food, drink and lodging. New menus will feature traditional New England fare with a twist along with casual fare options. Also new on the menu is a signature cocktail called Bartlett’s Passion, a blend of pear vodka, pear juice and elderflower in a sugar-rimmed glass. • Back to the table: Bringing farmers, chefs and guests together to enjoy a farm-to-table meal in scenic settings, The Farmers Dinner is back for another season along with a couple of new additions. According to an email newsletter from founder Keith Sarasin, The Farmers Dinner opened an online store selling stickers and tote bags. A portion of the proceeds goes to support local agriculture. Also new this year are a handful of special events and partnerships with new farms, the details of which will be announced later. The first Farmers Dinner of the season is a fivecourse meal with chef Chris Noble of blu Aqua Restaurant & Bar (Salzburg Square, 292 Route 101, Amherst, 673-4321, bluaquanh.com). Held on Sunday, May 47 Looking for more food and drink fun? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and hipposcout.com. HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 42

By Allie Ginwala

aginwala@hippopress.com

For Keri Laman, when it came time to open her new cafe, it was all about the details, from menu design and kitchen arrangements to smoothie names and staff selection. Opened on March 25 in the Manchester Millyard in the lower level of the Jefferson building, Bayona Cafe brings a funky concept to an old building, straddling the line of preserving history and bringing new life to an unused space. “It’s all about it being part of who you are,” Laman said. President/owner of the Tidewater Catering family, which includes Waterworks Cafe and Riverside Room located in the Waumbec Building, Laman believes the only way to take on the project of opening an eatery is to dedicate yourself to it. “It’s a lifestyle choice and if I didn’t feel that I was meant to do this and that it didn’t tie into everything I am, I don’t think I could do it,” she said. Tidewater Catering, a full-service company, began in 2003 and grew in 2005 to include contract food service accounts for Manchester Community College, DEKA Research and others. Looking for a way to expand the opportunity to highlight their culinary abilities, Waterworks Cafe opened in the Manchester Millyard in 2013, followed shortly after by Riverside Room in the space just next door. A year later, Laman started the process of opening another cafe in the millyard, this time in the Jefferson building. Bayona Cafe is open from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday with the intent of serving a mix of business professionals, students and teachers a healthy, affordable and convenient breakfast, lunch or mid-afternoon snack. “I purposely situated both Waterworks and Bayona in a way hoping to grasp the most amount of people who don’t feel that they have to walk eight blocks to get something to eat, don’t feel that they have to bring in their food every day ... but can come down for a quick breakfast and go back to their desk or go back to their classroom and feel that they ate something healthy and didn’t have to live off vending Bayona Cafe Where: 670 N. Commercial St., Suite 2021, Manchester Call: 782-3450 Visit: bayonacafe.com

Granite and brick pillars inside Bayona Cafe. Courtesy photo.

machines,” Laman said. The menu at Bayona is extensive and eclectic, chosen based on Laman’s vision and suggestions from culinary director Johnny Wallace and his team. The goal was to make the food “funky, bold and a little bit more in-your-face,” she said. The breakfast menu has omelets and egg scrambles, sandwiches and pancakes, and standouts like boozy peaches and cream crepes (bourbon marinated peaches and mascarpone whipped cream over pan griddle crepes topped with toasted pecans) and a falafel sandwich (fried eggs, falafel, tomato, avocado, sauteed spinach and tzatziki sauce on an English muffin). Lunch has a selection of salads and soups, sandwiches and burgers, flatbreads, Bayona specialties like beer-battered fish tacos and flat iron steak baguette, and pasta bowls such as duck confit and mushroom ravioli, seafood linguini and spicy Italian sausage. “Bayona is really a sister of Waterworks, although, as I laughingly say, not a twin,” Laman said. “We really wanted to do something here that was a little more unique, a little more special for the Jefferson Mill and the tenants here because they are different than the Waumbec.” With a second cafe located in the millyard, it’s clear that Laman has an affinity for the area. Growing up in New Jersey, she spent a lot of time visiting job sites with her father, who was a New York City iron worker. “He taught me a lot about being around places like this and looking at something that can look old and seeing the potential

in it,” she said. “I wouldn’t be where I am today if it weren’t for ... the sacrifices my parents made. My father in particular has made tremendous sacrifices.” Laman’s mother passed away when she was in high school and her younger siblings were 15 and 7. “And he made great sacrifices for me to have wings,” she said. “He put all three of us through college, being a union ironworker. [He’s] an amazing man.” When she moved to New Hampshire in 1997, the mill area was vacant, and she was inspired to help repurpose the space while also keeping its integrity. But turning the original space into Bayona Cafe wasn’t without its challenges. Running right through the middle of the windowless dining room and into the kitchen of Bayona are 4-foot by 4-foot granite and brick pillars that hold the building up. The trick Laman saw was not eliminating the pillars (which wasn’t an option anyway for the structure of the building), but keeping them true to the original building while also making the area beautiful. Laman and her team did that with lighting, colors and interior spacing, plus large windows facing the hallway and dark woods for the flooring. “I want people to feel it’s very open; it’s why I added the windows, it’s why the door’s open,” she said. As for the granite pillars, other than cleaning and varnishing them, they remain the same as when they were first constructed and are now the roots of both the building and Bayona Cafe.


FOOD

Change is brewing

New ownership at Nashua’s do-it-yourself brewery 

By Allie Ginwala

Retiring owners Dave and Nancy Williams (left) stand alongside new owners Erik and Sky Croswell. Courtesy photo.

IncrediBREW

feature in the works is hard cider. Soon customers will be able to come in and make their own batches of cider. Bottles will also be available for retail purchase. “Cider is a really trending thing right now,” he said. “There’s all sorts of cool flavors. We’ve already been testing recipes [such as] apple spice and raspberry lime.” Another focus will be bringing more attention to soda-making. Croswell said he wants to see birthday parties and Girl or Boy Scout troops come in to make soda for a fun night or to use in fundraisers. On the wine side, “We want to continue to grow our efforts, especially within some of the fundraising activities we have,” Croswell said. Currently, a portion of the proceeds from a bottle of their wine purchased at retail stores is donated to the Animal Rescue League of New Hampshire and Humane Society of Greater Nashua. “That’s something Dave and Nancy had a huge passion for. It’s something we’re looking to not only continue but to grow,” he said. He’d like to do that by offering more varieties (right now the options are one red or one white). He also wants to work on private labeling with restaurants and people planning weddings (to use as favors, centerpieces or gifts). Croswell said he’ll still focus on social media, using Facebook and Twitter to help grow the business and expand IncrediBREW’s presence in the community.

099089

Where: 112 Daniel Webster Hwy, Nashua Call: 891-2477 Visit: incredibrew.com

098730

DAY, M AY 10 th N U S

Mother’s Day Seatings starting at 9:30 am

Buffet Featuring

Omelet Station - Freshly prepared with all your favorite fillings Carving Station - Slow-roasted prime rib and oven-baked ham Bread Station - Muffins, croissants, rolls and more Salad Station - Fresh assorted salads and toppings Dessert Station - Assorted mini pastries.

Main Buffet Line

Bacon, sausage, corned beef hash, French toast, scrambled eggs, home fries, pancakes and blintzes, eggs, eggs benedict, baked beans, grilled sirloin, quiches, seafood newburg, peel and eat shrimp, assorted chicken, turkey and seafood dishes and more! Adults - 23.95 Seniors (65+) - 20.95 Children (under 12): - 15.95

Please Call for Reservations - 603-623-2880

095975

At just about the 20th anniversary of bringing make-your-own beer, wine and soda to the greater Nashua community, IncrediBREW owners Dave and Nancy Williams have retired and husband and wife Erik and Sky Croswell will take over the next phase of the brewery’s life. Erik Croswell, a Groton, Mass., native who’s lived in New Hampshire for the past 15 years, first stepped into IncrediBREW when he was 21 years old. “First time I ever came here was with my dad and his soccer team,” he said. The team would gather together and get six kettles going to make different flavors of craft beer. “I fell in love with the place. I started bringing my friends here because we were just 21, and along the way I just really became good friends with Dave,” he said. Since 1999, Croswell has worked behind the scenes at IncrediBREW, helping with marketing. He revised the websites, updated social media accounts and performed other tasks that used his graphic design and web development background. Though he only took over as the new owner this month, Croswell always felt a strong connection to IncrediBREW and knew he wanted to be a part of its future. In a conversation with Williams a number of years ago, Croswell said that if the time came to start thinking about selling the business, he’d be happy to step up. “So that’s where we left it, and it just kind of stewed for years until recently we reconnected and we talked about the possibility of that happening and they were ready to retire,” Croswell said. “My wife and I just started pedaling as fast as we could to make it happen.” Switching roles from marketing to ownership will bring a number of changes for Croswell, including the chance to interact with patrons every day. He wants to focus on keeping the foundation the Williams set to engage the loyal customer base while also bringing in new faces, making sure each person that walks in has a great experience making drinks. “Every step of the way that experience has to be the same from the start of the day to the end of the day, and our energy level has to be up for that, and that’s pretty key,” he said. “That’s going to be the biggest thing for me, is how I can improve the experience overall.” Looking forward, Croswell has ideas for adjustments in multiple areas. One new

083293

aginwala@hippopress.com

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 43


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Food Chef events/special meals • THE FARMERS DINNER Five course farm-to-table dinner with bluAqua chef Chris Noble. The theme is "cochon de lait," the art of cooking a pig before an open hardwood fire. Sun., May 31, with seatings at 4 and 7 p.m. at bluAqua Restaurant & Bar., 292 Route 101, Amherst. Cost is $79. See thefarmersdinner.com. • FARM BRUNCHES at Moulton Farm. Outdoor brunch offered select Sundays through

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 44

What is your must-have kitchen item? What is the biggest food trend in New Towels, I love my towels. They are a pre- Hampshire right now? cious commodity around here. You’d be Eggs Benedict. We’ve been selling that surprised how many you go through. an awful lot. We have so many different kinds, it feels like we have a new one What would you choose for your last almost every week. meal? Chicken ranch rollup [from the Arrow’s What is your favorite meal to cook at home? menu]. Macaroni and cheese. Favorite restaurant besides your own? What is your favorite dish on your resI really liked Tinker’s [Seafood] before taurant’s menu? they closed. Gotta go with the chicken ranch rollup What celebrity would you like to see eat- again. — Allie Ginwala ing at your restaurant? Sara Bareilles. [I’m a] big fan. Chop suey From the kitchen of Joey Levesque

099353

Wine | Beer | Catering

In House Made Specials

A Manchester staple and stomping ground for visiting celebrities and politicians, The Red Arrow Diner (61 Lowell St., Manchester, 626-1118, redarrowdiner.com) is known for its ‘round-the-clock tasty food and friendly atmosphere. Line cook Joey Levesque has worked at the Red Arrow in Manchester for three years. For Levesque, being a line cook at the beloved local joint takes patience, the ability to work in a fast-paced environment, and the capacity to cook early in the morning and late at night.

SFKitchen.com | 133 Main St., Nashua • 886-8833

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

2 teaspoons black pepper 1 #10 can tomato strips 1 #10 can pasta sauce 1 12-ounce can tomato paste 1 quart tomato juice 5 quarts macaroni Cook top nine ingredients together, sautéed until tender. Add next four ingredients to sauté. Cook macaroni el dente, strain and add to sauté and mix.

September with seasonal fruit, baked goods, egg and meat dishes. Sun., May 31, June 14, June 21, July 12, Aug. 9, Aug. 30, Sept. 13, Sept. 27, from 9 a.m. to noon at Moulton Farm, 18 Quarry Road, Meredith. Cost is $14.99 per adult, $9.99 for children 10 and under. Visit moultonfarm.com or facebook. com/MoultonFarm. • SATURDAY FLOW at The Bedford Village Inn. Enjoy a yoga flow session in the Great Hall or courtyard gardens followed by a "clean eating" menu of whole, non-processed, organic local foods for lunch. Sat. from 10 to 11 a.m. at The Bedford Village Inn, 2 Olde Bedford Way, Bedford. Sessions cost $15 each, a minimum of four pre-paid sessions required. Visit bedfordvillageinn.com. • WEEKEND BRUNCH Menu features a selection of burgers,

salad and soup, sandwiches, eggs, pancakes and breakfast cocktails. Sat. and Sun. from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at The Bedford Village Inn, 2 Olde Bedford Way, Bedford. Visit bedfordvillageinn.com. • CONCORD FOOD CO-OP BRUNCH Brunch buffet at The Co-op’s Celery Stick Café with build-your-own omelet station. Sundays from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Concord Food Co-op, 24 S. Main St., Concord. Call 410-3099, or visit concordfoodcoop.coop. • UNPLUGGED & UNEXPECTED Monthly women's lunch series with featured speaker and boxed lunch provided. Third Thurs. of every month from noon to 12:50 p.m. Kimball Jenkins Estate, 266 N. Main St., Concord. Cost is $20 per person. Registration required. Visit kimballjenkins.com or call 225-3932.


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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 45


FOOD

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Your ticket to the best Lunch in Manchester!

to book your

Graduation Parties!

By Allie Ginwala

87 Hanover St. Manchester (Across from the palace theatre)

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Rise and Shine with our

Bloody Mary Breakfast Fully Loaded with Celery, Olive, Lemon, Lime, Bacon and a Shrimp!

Hours: M–W: 6a-9p | TH: 6a-10p | F–SAT: 6a-11p | SUN: 7a-3p 098399

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 46

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For the third year, local restaurants, catering companies, breweries, wineries and distilleries have the chance to highlight what they do best at the Greater Derry Londonderry Chamber of Commerce’s Taste of the Town on Thursday, April 23, at 6 p.m. “It got started a few years ago as a way to showcase all of the wealth of culinary activity we have in the Derry Londonderry region,” Will Stewart, president of the Greater Derry Londonderry Chamber of Commerce, said in a phone interview. “And also to allow residents and people around the region to be able to taste those under one roof on one night.” As the main representative of the business community in the area, the Greater Derry Londonderry Chamber of Commerce’s membership includes a number of the participating restaurants and food and drink vendors. “When an area’s culinary scene prospers, it shows that things are going well for everybody else too,” Stewart said, noting that the health of a region’s restaurants is indicative of the health of the general economic community. “When people are eating [out] it’s a good sign I think, and we want to promote that,” he said. “Plus we like to eat too, and it’s delicious.” Over 40 food and drink vendors will display their wares during Taste of the Town, which is set up as an expo-style event. Rows of booths will be arranged in the Castleton Banquet & Conference Center with high-top tables scattered about for people to go from table to table and enjoy the samples. “We want it to be a good networking event and give people a chance to talk and connect and make those business connections while also enjoying good food and beverage,” Stewart said. Guests at Taste of the Town will enjoy a selection of cuisines from Greek and Mexican food to ice cream and seafood. Participating vendors include Amphora Restaurant in Derry, Clam Haven in DerTaste of the Town When: Thursday, April 23, from 6 to 8 p.m., VIP at 5:30 p.m. Where: Castleton Banquet & Conference Center, 92 Indian Rock Road, Windham Cost: $40 chamber members, $45 non-members, $75 VIP. Register at gdlchamber.org or by calling 432-8205.

Woodchuck Hard Cider at last year’s Taste of the Town. Photo by Marcia Dolgin Fine Images.

ry, Culinary Capers Catering in Windham, Talia’s Breakfast & Eatery in Londonderry, Klemms Bakery in Windham, Prosciutto’s Pizza in Londonderry and Windham Junction Country Store & Kitchen. “What we encourage them to do is to bring something that kind of shows off their specialty and … we want everything to be in bite-sized quantities so people have a chance to taste a lot of little things,” Stewart said. “Everyone will go home full, that’s guaranteed.” Those pouring samples at the event include The Grind Rail Trail Cafe in Derry, 603 Brewery in Londonderry, The Wine Steward in Hampstead, Horizon Beverage Company, Bellavance Beverage, Southern Wine & Spirits and more. With around 400 people in attendance at last year’s event from the chamber’s coverage area of Derry, Londonderry, Windham, Hampstead, Atkinson, Chester and Auburn, Stewart said the vendors bringing samples are excited for the chance to reach potential new patrons. “It’s a great opportunity for them to be seen and be noticed and serve people who might not have otherwise come through their doors,” he said. “They see the value of participating as a way to get in front of new people.” Proceeds for Taste of the Town will benefit the Kyle B. Ross Memorial Scholarship Fund, which awards a student graduating from an area high school $1,000 to use toward higher education. General admission to the event costs $45. VIP admission, which includes early entrance, a designated separate area and premium food, wine, beer and “swag bag,” costs $75. Tickets can be purchased online or over the phone.


Happy Mother’s Day

Weekly Dish

Continued from page 42

Classes/workshops • COOK'S TOUR OF ITALY Cooking class with demonstration, wine tasting and four course meal focused on a region of Italy. Led by chef Lucia Wirtzburger. April classes focuses on northern Italy, May class on Rome. Sun., April 26, and Sun., May 17, from 4 to 7 p.m. Souhegan High School, 412 Boston Post Road, Amherst. Cost is $50 per class, includes wine and food. Registration required. Call 673-8470 or visit fireseedalliance.org. • COOKING WITH TEA Certified tea specialist Danielle Beaudette will provide samples of foods cooked with tea and teach how tea can enhance food and offer essential nutrients. Cooking demonstration and recipes also offered. Wed., April 29, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. YCD Holistic Healing, 1 Prospect St., Nashua. Cost is $35 per person. Register online or visit thecozyteacart.com. • PATE A CHOUX Learn how to make classic French cookies including almond and lemon sables, linzers, madeleines, palet coconut and others. Fri., May 1, from 6 to 9 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost $60. Workshops fill up

fast; register in advance. Call 232-6592, or visit finessepastries.com. • SOUP STRATEGIES COOKING CLASS Two-day cooking classes. Reservations for cooking class package required; includes two night accommodation, dinner, breakfast, afternoon tea, recipe book, culinary gift and cooking classes. Overnight package on Fri., May 1, through Sun., May 3, classes from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. on Sat. and Sun. The Manor on Golden Pond, 31 Manor Drive, Holderness. Package prices range $650-$1,100 depending on room selection. Call 545-2141, or visit manorongoldenpond.com. • FRENCH MACARONS Learn how to make the French pastry from scratch and take home macarons at the end. Fri., May 8, from 6 to 9 p.m. at Finesse Pastries, 968 Elm St., Manchester. Cost $60. Workshops fill up fast; register in advance. Call 232-6592, or visit finessepastries.com. • TRAIL COOKING & FOOD FOR YOUR BODY WITH AMC-NH Learn about outdoor nutrition, trail cooking and fueling up and day hikes. Wed., May

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street-umc.org. • COMMUNITY SUPPER Monthly community supper. On the third Wed. of the month from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Unitarian Universalist Congregation in Milford, 20 Elm St., Milford. Visit uucm.org.

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Church & charity suppers/bake sales • THURSDAY'S CHILD FUNDRAISING DINNER Hosted by the Coach House Restaurant to support Friends of the Northern Rail Trail-Merrimack County. No set time or menu for day of the event. Reservations are recommended. Thurs., April 23. The Coach House Restaurant at the New London Inn, 353 Main St., New London. Visit fnrt.org. • EMPTY BOWLS Homemade soup and bread in handmade bowls to keep. Fri., April 24, at 5 and 7:30 p.m., music at 6:15 p.m. Sant Bani School, 19 Ashram Road, Sanbornton. Donations $10 per person, $20 per family, proceeds go to nonprofits chosen by Sant Bani students. RSVP by calling 934-4240. • COMMUNITY BREAKFAST A la carte breakfast menu benefits the American Legion Post 65 and community outreach. Sun. from 8-11 a.m. Philbrick-Clement Post 65 American Legion, 12 N. Stark Hwy., Weare. Cost ranges from $3.50-$7. Call 529-2722, or visit nhpost65.us. • HAM AND BEAN DINNER Monthly dinner with ham, two kinds of beans, potato salad, coleslaw, bread, beverage, and dessert. On the first Saturday of the month ending Sat., May 2, from 4:30-7 p.m. Main Street United Methodist Church, 154 Main St., Nashua. Tickets at the door cost $9 for adults, $8 for seniors, $4 for children ages 6-12, and free for kids under age 6. Call 882-3361.Visit main-

through-eighth-grade school, will host an Empty Bowls Dinner on Friday, April 24, at 5 and 7:30 p.m. Guests will enjoy homemade soup and bread in a handmade bowl as a reminder of the empty bowls throughout the world. Proceeds from the event will be donated to a local nonprofit organization, chosen by Sant Bani students, working to end hunger and food insecurity. Tickets cost $10 per person, $20 per family. Call 9344240 to reserve seats. Visit santbani.org. • Teaching tea: Certified tea specialist and owner of The Cozy Tea Cart Danielle Beaudette will lead a workshop focused on enhancing food with tea and the benefits of essential nutrients, vitamins and antioxidants found in tea. Beaudette will give a cooking demonstration and provide samples from a tea-infused spring menu. The workshop will take place on Wednesday, April 29, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at YCD Holistic Healing (1 Prospect St., Nashua). Cost is $35 per person. Register at ycdholistichealing/calendar. Visit thecozyteacart.com for more details.

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31, with seatings at 4 and 7 p.m., the event carries a theme of “cochon de lait,” the art of cooking a pig before an open hardwood fire. Tickets for the dinner cost $79, available for purchase at thefarmersdinner.com. Future Farmers Dinners will be held on Sundays through October. Last year, The Farmers Dinner raised more than $15,000 for local farms. • Medals for LaBelle: LaBelle Winery (345 Route 101, Amherst, 672-9898, labellewinerynh.com) recently participated in The Finger Lakes International Wine Competition in Rochester, New York, and won the silver medal for Americus, Anthology blueberry wine, Cranberry and Dry Pear. At this year’s competition, 73 judges judged over 3,000 wines from 27 countries. A statement from a Labelle Winery press release said, “We are thrilled to receive these medals and continue our commitment to make exceptional wines for our customers to enjoy.” • Ending hunger: Sant Bani School (19 Ashram Road, Sanbornton, 934-4240, santbani.org), an independent kindergarten-

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 47


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2 large cans limeade concentrate 1 can (use the limeade can) of water 2 cans (use the limeade can again) of tequila blanco (100% agave) 13, at 7 p.m. Concord Public Library, 45 Green St., Concord. Program is free. Visit concordpubliclibrary.net. Author events/lectures • MOTHER'S DAY TEA WITH NOVELIST CYNTHIA NEALE The event celebrating the release of the author's new cook book Pavlova in a Hat Box, Sweet Memories & Desserts, will include a reading, tea and scone recipes from the cookbook. Sat., May 9, from 2 to 5 p.m. Freshwater Farms, 1 Kipkam Road, Atkinson. See cynthianeale.com. Kids cooking classes & workshops • L'IL CHEF'S CLUB Children will make edible kitchen creations that they’ll be able to take home. For ages 3 to 5. Through

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THANK YOU HIPPO READERS FOR MAKING US NER #1 FOURTEEN YEARS IN IN A ROW!

We’ve had just a couple days of really nice weather and already my mind is going to summer, to those hot days where all anyone wants to do is sit outside and enjoy a cold adult beverage. Even though there are still no leaves on any trees around here, I can sense warm weather is just around the corner. Without a doubt, my absolute favorite summer ingredient is the lime. From guacamole to margaritas, that tangy citrus fruit is the cornerstone of summery cuisine. Refreshing and tart, limes add summer to any food or drink. For most of 2014, there was a significant lime shortage. Due in part to citrus disease and cold weather, lime trees didn’t flourish as well as usual. The Mexican drug cartels didn’t help either, according to news reports. Growers in Mexico were afraid Limey Margaritas

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to transport their limes on trucks for fear of violence on the road. While much has cleared up in 2015, limes are still pricier than they were a few years ago. Like all citrus, limes are loaded with vitamin C. In addition to fighting off scurvy, limes are flavor-packed and low in calories, making them the perfect addition to many foods and drinks. Check out my recipe for margaritas. It can be enjoyed during the summer, but I recommend making it right now. Who says 50 degrees isn’t margarita weather? — Allison Willson Dudas 1 can Cointreau Juice from 4 to 6 limes Blend ingredients together and serve over ice.

Fri., May 8, from 10 to 11 a.m. New Heights Community Center, 14 Canterbury Road, Concord. Call for registration info. Visit concordparksandrec.com or call 225-8690. • KIDS CAN COOK Each week participants will make a healthy dish for lunch. For grades 3 to 7. Sat., Through Sat., April 25, from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. New Heights Community Center, 14 Canterbury Road, Concord. Call for registration info. Visit concordparksandrec. com or call 225-8690. Drink Beer, wine & liquor festivals & special events • BEER & (COMIC)BOOK NIGHT Celebrate free comic book day with Midnight Comics and 603 Brewery. Mingle with fellow fans, artists, and costumers while enjoying a beer tasting. Fri., May 1, from 4 to 7 p.m. 603 Brewery, 12 Liberty Drive, #7, Londonderry. Tasting tours are $10 per person, includes five samples and a 603 Brewery pint glass. Visit 603brewery.com. • SPIRITS 101 Hour and a half session about fermentation, production basics, distillation and health effects. Includes com-

plimentary Glencairn whiskey nosing glass. Optional tasting after the class. Sat., May 2, at 6 p.m. Djinn Spirits Distillery, 2 Townsend West, Suite 9, Nashua. Cost is $40 for class and complimentary glass. Additional $14.95 for tasting lab. Register at djinnspirits.com or call 262-1812. • BARLEYWINE BREWFEST Yearly brewing event for patrons to help brew their own. New this year is Whiskey Barrel Barleywine, brewed along with Trappist and Citra West Coast styles. Thurs., May 7, at 6 p.m. IncrediBREW, 112 Daniel Webster Hwy., Nashua. Cost is $40 per variety case, bottles not included. Visit incrediBREW.com.

Beer, wine & liquor tastings • SAMPLING NIGHT Taste beers from 603 Brewery. Thurs., April 30, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Portland Pie Co., 14 Railroad Sq., Nashua. Visit 603brewery.com. • SAKE TASTING Contemporary Japanese cuisine offers sake cocktails and sushi pairings. Thurs., April 30, from 6 to 8 p.m. Sake Japanese Cuisine, 141 Congress St., Portsmouth. Complimentary tasting. Visit portsmouthsake.com.


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DRINK

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Regrettably, I haven’t been to Italy yet to taste its wine, but I feel a lot closer to it after a recent trip to Fulchino Vineyard in Hollis. The Italian-style villa looked inviting, and the tasting room was a welcome escape from the bad weather outside. We were greeted by Susan Fulchino, who noted that her husband, Al, was finishing up pruning the vines. It’s clear that a family history of winemaking has influenced Al and helped guide his current offerings. At 21, he inherited his grandfather’s wine press, which sits in the Fulchino tasting room today. He worked in the customer service industry for many years, running gas stations before shifting to the vineyard, yet winemaking has always been part of his life. Though he comes from a line of Italian winemakers, Al said, he was told that “you can’t grow grapes in New Hampshire.” But it’s all about growing the right grapes, and Granite State winemakers like Al are debunking that myth. Fulchino Vineyard is located in Hollis’ Pine Hill Valley, and Al said the location has been ideal for grape growing. Fulchino is entering its ninth growing season, currently offering 28 different wines, with about 80 percent of the grapes coming directly from its own vineyard, including Italian, French and French-American grapes. Also on its wine list are Montepulciano and Zinfandel, grapes that will not grow here, and two fruit wines that are made with Lavoie’s Farm produce. The vineyard uses a native New Hampshire yeast in the winemaking process, but no chemicals or cold stabilization. Though the vineyard isn’t certified organic, its practices make it pretty close. Because they bottle, cork and label everything by hand, some wines have limited production. Tasting room guests can always try several wines, but the selection may vary depending upon which wines are available and which are sold out. On the day we visited, two white wines — the Fronenac Gris and Sole Mio — were available for tasting while a few of their other popular selections were sold out. I enjoyed the Frontenac Gris and would definitely sip it on a warm summer day. Its crispness and acidity reminded me of pinot grigio, but it was smooth and pleasant in a way that some are not. Coming from an Italian winemaking background, Al makes his red wines in the

Wines from Fulchino Vineyard. Stefanie Phillips photo.

Burgundy style. When I asked him if that is because it’s what he likes, he said, “I don’t know any other style.” His philosophy is: let the flavors come through, don’t overoak and view wine as a food and a tool, not just a beverage. If you are an Italian wine fan like me, trying Fulchino’s wines is an experience. I had so many that I liked, I started to lose count, but here are some highlights. The 603 Vino is a medium-bodied dry wine, but don’t let the word “dry” scare you off. It is barrel aged for two years in French oak with dark fruit and herbal notes. It was probably the overall favorite for our group. Al recommends enjoying it with food. Classico is the vineyard’s third most popular wine and was unfortunately sold out during our visit, but a bottle was open for tasting. This wine was my personal favorite, capturing everything I love about Italian reds: good balance, acidity, complex flavors and just enough tannins. This is a pinot noir wine blend that Al described as having fruit on the front and tannins on the back. He recommends pairing it with pizza, pasta and grilled meats. Mirabella is one of Fulchino’s Signature Blends, named after the village where Al’s grandmother lived. According to the description, he spent many years perfecting this wine, and the result is fantastic. It is velvety smooth, with some slight sweetness that isn’t overpowering. Fulchino’s dessert wines are ideal for sweet wine lovers, capturing the aromas and essences of their fruits. Al suggested mixing them with Champagne or sparkling wine to make a nice cocktail. I especially enjoyed the aroma of the peach wine, while the strawberry was deliciously sweet. I am already looking forward to returning and trying other wines. For up to date tasting room hours and more information, visit FulchinoVineyard.com.


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Index CDs

pg52

• Marriages, Salome A

POP CULTURE

MUSIC, BOOKS, GAMES, COMICS, MOVIES, DVDS, TV AND MORE Marriages, Salome (Sargent House)

ly Sennott at ksennott@

Los Angeles-based Marriages are made of the remnants of Red Sparowes, about whom I don’t know a lot and don’t really care, now that the core of the band has congregated here to make a valiant effort at making some interesting post-punk. Bandleader Emma Ruth Rundle and her Siouxsie-on-caffeine voice exude enough goth to keep the black-laundry patrol happy, and in the main her from-the-misty-mountaintop guitar sound is pure Cure, but instead of the expected half-there bass, her Sparowes cohort Greg Burns cranks the mud knob, making this stuff a unique hybrid, like hearing Melvins chasing Depeche Mode around with a katana in slow-mo. These guys are ready to break semi-big, but they’re going about that in possibly not the smartest fashion — they’ve opened for Deafheaven, of all people (which explains all the gloomy, rain-washed guitar flourishes and bony exposition), as well as Russian Circles, so the first splashes may just jolly come from the metal blogs, not that I’d be inclined to classify them as such. Brooding and shoegazey, for the most part; I’d put them on a Zola Jesus tour in a perfect world. A — Eric W. Saeger

hippopress.com. To get

OOFJ, Acute Feast (Ring the Alarm/Fake Diamond Records)

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pg54

• Interval B• Top 10 • Children’s Room • Out Next Week Includes listings for lectures, author events, book clubs, writers’ workshops and other literary events. To let us know about your book or event, e-mail Kel-

author events, library events and more listed, send information to listings@hippopress.com. FILM

pg56

• Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 C• True Story C • Unfriended D+ Looking for more book, film and pop culture events? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play or hipposcout.com.

The closest thing I can think of to this L.A. electronic duo is Golden Filter, mostly due to singer Katherine Mills-Rymer’s half-asleep waifishness. She’s even more lost-sounding than Penelope Trappes, a sort of cartoon version of Asteroids Galaxy Tour — you get the idea, a tech-age Betty Boop, but really sleepy. This project came about after Mills-Rymer and Danish laptop-wizard Jenno Bjørnkjær met in New York while he was soundtracking Melancholia, the second film in Lars Von Trier’s “Depression Trilogy” (which ended with Nymphomaniac). Underneath the somnambulist vocals, Bjørnkjær lays careful foundations made of such things as glitchy dubstep (“You’re Always Good”); brackish sea-turtle symphonics (“I Forgive You”) and world-class subatomic-trance/IDM (the outstanding “Snakehips”). This certainly wasn’t done over a few coffees; obviously a lot of thought went into the layering of these sounds, and the only effects I heard on Mills-Rymer’s voice were short periods of deep reverb. I could have done without the nasty electro of “Don’t Look,” but it does fit and sports a pretty mean little hook. Percussion isn’t a staple here; it’s a headphone record, a really superb one. A+ — Eric W. Saeger

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PLAYLIST A seriously abridged compendium of recent and future CD releases

• On-again off-again Britrock quartet Blur are on again, with a new album called The Magic Whip. They’ve been off-again for a long time now, 12 years to be pedantic, but along the way you’ve rocked out to the members’ other projects, like Damon Albarn’s Gorillaz and, um, does Fat Les count? But this isn’t a solo project, it’s an actual Blur album, which really only happened because they were stuck in Hong Kong for five days after a festival got canceled, and they had to get past their hatred of each other and kill some time, so they started recording these songs. One of these songs is “There Are Too Many of Us,” a depressing slow-ska number whose title is self-explanatory and common-sensical. If their music is going to be this useless, hopefully they’ll take longer between albums. • Just when you thought Brian Jonestown Massacre couldn’t get weirder, they’ll be releasing Musique De Film Imaginé! This is said to be an homage to European film directors, which, basically it can sound like unlistenable minimalist cheese with a stinky retro flavor, which is exactly what you get with the test single, “Après le vin,” the video of which comprises slow, loving footage of the Titanic shipwreck and slow, hooty organ, like what you’d hear in the background of a scene where Simone Signoret literally counts her arm-hairs, I mean really tries to count every single one. I like BJM in general, but I do not like this, Sam I Am. • Yee hah, it’s a new arena-country LP from Zac Brown Band called Jekyll + Hyde! This rootin’ tootin’ slab of Walmartapproved honky-tonk features such songs as “Home Grown” (the obligato wistful pretend-wish for the old days, when they shoveled out chicken coops or whatever), “Heavy is the Head” (obligato wrestling-entrance hayseed-doom) and “Dress Blues” (obligato … wait, this isn’t that bad, it’s a nice Americana thing). There you are folks, yee hah. • You know about Dayton, OH’s Guided by Voices because you used to be hip, but did you know their leader, Robert Pollard, is considered one of the top 75 greatest songwriters ever? Well, at least one of the most prolific. He’s written a lot of songs. Did you know that the Ford Motor Company used to make a lot of Edsels? One of these Edsels, um, I mean songs, is called “Up and Up and Up,” which will be on his new solo album, Faulty Superheroes. This song sounds like The Kinks from 1966 but with off-key singing. It’s jangly and goes nowhere. But it is a notch in this famous songwriter’s belt, so you kids must respect his authoritah. — Eric W. Saeger

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Sue Monk Kidd visits Portsmouth By Kelly Sennott

ksennott@hippopress.com

names. Why not create entirely new characters based on the female abolitionists? I wanted people to know about Sarah and Angelina, the real historical figures. I think they fell through a little crack in history in some ways. They’re not as widely known as they should be. … The novel is based on their lives, particularly Sarah’s of course, and you know, I stayed very true in many ways to her life and her history. I had to draft a lot of imagined events in her history, and that’s primarily her relationship with [Hetty]. … But the essence of her life in history is really there. … I think it’s a real intersection of fact and fiction.

If you don’t know Sue Monk Kidd for her most recent novel, The Invention of Wings, you may know her for her first novel, The Secret Life of Bees, which was made into a film with Queen Latifah, Jennifer HudSue Monk Kidd son, Dakota Fanning and Alicia Keys. She visits The Music Hall as part of its Writers on a New England Stage series Friday, May 8, for a presentation and Did living in Charleston — the same place onstage interview with New Hampshire Pub- the Grimkes lived — help you write the book? lic Radio’s Virginia Prescott. She recently I did my research while we were living in talked with the Hippo from her Florida home. Charleston. When it became time to write the novel, we moved to Florida, and so I wrote Why did you want to take part in this event the novel here in Florida. … It was wonderat The Music Hall? ful to be in Charleston, a city I really loved, I’ve heard a great deal about it. I know and to be able to do research on the same writers who have really enjoyed talking about streets and go in [the Grimke sisters’] childtheir experiences of work and writing. And hood home and have all those resources right I love the format. … My favorite part about there. That city became alive around me as I any event is when I get to have some dialogue imagined it in the 19th century. I could go to with someone or with the audience. … I’m various places and experience it because so learning from my readers all the time. much of that has been preserved in the city.

How do you decide which ideas you want to turn into a book? Usually, for me it starts with an image or a particular character that compels me … and then it takes root in my imagination. … It won’t leave me alone. I have to say, it starts to sprout a story. And so I try to play with it. The idea needs to be played with, needs time for the imagination to browse around with it.

And how did The Invention of Wings come about? I stumbled upon Sarah and Angelina when I was at a Brooklyn Museum “Dinner Party” exhibit [by artist Judy Chicago]. At the time, I was working on a memoir I co-authored with my daughter, Traveling with Pomegranates, and I wasn’t looking for a new book idea at that point. I like to finish a book and have a period in which I’m dormant — that’s my ideal world — but as I was finishing Traveling with Pomegranates, I went to this exhibit and these two sisters completely captured me. I had been living in Charleston, S.C., then, and I couldn’t believe what these two women had done, and that they had somehow escaped me. … Once I read about them, I knew almost immediately I wanted to write a novel about them.

The Invention of Wings is a work of fiction, yet you use Sarah and Angelina’s real

It’s been over a year since The Invention of Wings was published. Are you still focused on this book, or have you started something else? I have a new idea, but it’s so new and embryonic, I’m not talking about it yet. … I’m delighted people are still talking about [The Invention of Wings].

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Tell me about your writing process. In some ways, every time I start a novel, I feel like a beginner. ... It’s not all bad. … It keeps things fresh and new, and it keeps you hungry. Didn’t the success of your books give you confidence, though? The success of The Secret Life of Bees gave me a great amount of confidence I didn’t have. … I’ll have days when I feel really confident about the work. Then the next day I’ll think, what am I doing? This will never work. And you have to write through it.

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Meet Sue Monk Kidd Where: The Music Hall, 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth When: Friday, May 8, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: $13.25, but for each one to two tickets sold, a book voucher ($17, paperback) is required; visit themusichall.org or call 436-2400.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 53


POP CULTURE BOOKS

Collectible books For the week of April 19 (barnesandnoble.com)

1

A Book Lover’s Diary By Shelagh Wallace (Editor), Scott McKowen (Illustrator) Hardcover, 2003

2

Forgotten Bookmarks: A Bookseller’s Collection of Odd Things Lost Between the Pages By Michael Popek Hardcover, 2011

3

The Man Who Loved Books Too Much: The True Story of a Thief, a Detective, and a World of Literary Obsession By Allison Hoover Bartlett Paperback, 2010

4

A Gentle Madness: Bibliophiles, Bibliomanes, and the Eternal Passion for Books By Nicholas A. Basbanes Paperback, 2012

5

Novel Living: Collecting, Decorating, and Crafting with Books By Lisa Occhipinti Hardcover, 2014

6

Outwitting History: The Amazing Adventures of a Man Who Rescued a Million Yiddish Books By Aaron Lansky Paperback, 2005

7

Library: An Unquiet History By Matthew Battles Paperback, 2004

8

Vintage Cookbooks and Advertising Leaflets By Sandra J. Norman, Karrie K. Andes Paperback, 1998

9 10

An Illuminated Life: Belle da Costa Greene’s Journey from Prejudice to Privilege By Heidi Ardizzone Hardcover, 2007 Patience & Fortitude: Wherein a Colorful Cast of Determined Book Collectors, Dealers, and Librarians Go About the Quixotic Task of Preserving a Legacy By Nicholas A. Basbanes Paperback, 2003

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 54

Interval, by Alice B. Fogel (Schaffner Press, 65 pages) In her 2009 primer on how to understand and enjoy poetry, Alice B. Fogel wrote of “Poem Traumatic Stress Disorder,” the affliction that dogs many earnest, intelligent readers who seem to be missing a poetry gene. To them, poetry represents “encoded messages only a certain kind of person can crack,” and Fogel proposed to help them form a “nonadversarial” relationship with verse in Strange Terrain: A Poetry Handbook for the Reluctant Reader. Six years later, Fogel is in her second year (of five) as New Hampshire’s poet laureate and has just released a new collection called Interval. It’s a slim paperback with a fascinating premise: poetry riffing off the masterful “Goldberg Variations” of German composer Johann Sebastian Bach. Mirroring those compositions, there are 30 poems here, each with 32 lines; all follow the theme set forth in a principal aria. Bach’s variations follow a central bass line. Fogel’s? Hard to tell. If you’re a poet laureate, it’s probably clear. To the rest of us yokels, it is indeed strange terrain. Here’s a sample, from the opening of Fogel’s “Variation 20: Duration.” In the law of distances never crossed/ that place destination’s adamant Along the azimuth gazed upon the greatest/ degree of longing either will Cleave the avenue of approach or longer prevent/ arrival: Such is your spiritual virga. “It’s hard to grasp, least of all by any mental logic, how the mathematical manipulation of sound into a structure of combined and ordered pitches can break one’s heart,” Fogel writes in the opening explanation. “What

makes a certain interval between notes, a certain pace or tempo, a subtle inversion after repetition, rip open the range of human emotion? Easier to explain particle physics, or the evolution of romantic love — or the intervals we’re allotted for our lives.” So far, so good. As is this: “Music, a traceable construct on paper, rises off the page, passes through the senses, and leaves a lingering physical and spiritual ache beyond definition and form; this project was born from the urge to make a poetry that might do the same.” Many of the poems here are excellent and moving, even to those with an adversarial relationship with verse. Variation 7, “Girl,” is a defiant chant from a teenager to her mother: Strange lands. I spiral that island, spinning, aswim./Yeah I know I can get pregnant now, but I’m not Planning to just yet. Don’t worry, Mom,/ I think I can give you till my junior year at least. Variation 13: “Artist”: How many more days across the shore of this shining field will real trees reach their snow/ Trunks down, go impossible lengths, into the illusory depth/fathomless in these few feet of snow? I want to plunge my hand Down to grasp them/ scrub their gathered skins Hard into my palms, but I know what I will hold: Only cold. And, Variation 24, “Leatherman,” is beautiful, with its description of an encounter “in a walking daydream on the narrow wooded trails.” I entered the deep smell of animal, brown, sweated, dense./Like a sudden memory in the

body upon waking … That animal odor/whetted me as if with the forest’s own rough tongue./Charged, I stood in the woods, in the full Smell of a barn with neither livestock nor walls, of a thing/set free to prey. The problem with Interval is not its poems but its promise, of some mystical union between Fogel’s words here and Bach’s otherworldly notes. Listening while reading, I endeavored to make the connection, frustrated all the more with the knowledge that the failing is probably mine, not the poet’s. But most people don’t read to feel badly about themselves. The recipient of a fellowship from The National Endowment of the Arts and an “amateur musicologist,” Fogel has studied the structure of the Goldberg Variations, which Bach published in 1741. Written for the harpsichord, though often performed on piano, the Variations are as much mathematic constructs as music: 10 groups of three segments of music, also “subtly halved into 15.” Fogel writes more to explain the structure, but if you’re not mathematically inclined, or an advanced musicologist, it will only make you tired. In her poetry, Fogel follows Bach’s form, but her poems are not intended to be accompaniment to the music, or any form of lyric. The voices represent “a range of actual, though fictional, living entities of differing ages, genders, species, time periods, and life circumstances, often fleeting,” she writes. In addition to Strange Terrain, Fogel published Be That Empty, a National Poetry Foundation bestseller, and her work has appeared in various journals and anthologies. The Acworth resident teaches creative writing at Keene State College. Interval is ambitious, and at some lofty level it might possibly be genius, but for the poetically challenged and musically obtuse, it bewilders. Better to read Strange Terrain. B- — Jennifer Graham

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

Space Song Rocket Ride Written by Sunny Scribens, illustrated by David Sim, sung by Mark Collins, 2014 (Informational picture book with CD, pre-school to grade 2)

This colorful, musical book and CD combination provides a lively introduction to the solar system. The book’s back pages offer some basic information on the universe and on the International Space Station. While not a book for in-depth research, this is a fun way to learn, and the music’s catchy chorus begs for a sing-along!

Early Warning By Jane Smiley Hits shelves: April 28 Author best known for: A Thousand Acres, Some Luck One-sentence review: “This isn’t a series you can start in the middle, so pick up Some Luck, ride out the Depression and WWII with Walter, Rosanna, and Frank, then come back to the atomand-adultery-haunted volume two.” — Publishers Weekly


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April 24th 6:30pm – Katherine Applegate

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Margaret Porter presents her 12th novel, A Pledge of Better Times, a sweeping tale of ambition, treachery, and passion incorporating 17th century historical figures, royalty, and events.

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for Children in the Circle Way. Sat., April 25, at 2 p.m. Toadstool Bookshop, 12 Depot Square, • Author fests and fairs: Peterborough. Visit circleway. This weekend, on Satur- org, visit toadbooks.com. day, April 25, the Rochester • ROCHESTER AUTHOR Public Library, Rochester FAIR About 15 authors will present their work in panels. Sat., Times and Rochester Main April 25, 10:15 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Street host the third annual Rochester Public Library, 65 S. Greater Rochester Authors’ Main St., Rochester. Email direcFair from 10:15 a.m. until tor@rochestermainstreet.org. 2:30 p.m. in the communi- • LISA SHAPTER Novelist talks about/signs new book, A ty room at the library. Day in Deep Freeze. Wed., April Then, clear your calen- 29, at 6 p.m. RiverRun Bookdars for the Derry Author store, 142 Fleet St., Portsmouth. Fest at the Derry Public Call 431-2100, email info@riverLibrary (64 E. Broadway, runbookstore.com. Featured speaker at Derry Author • KD MASON Author of Jack Derry, 432-6140, derrypl. Beale mystery series gives preFest is Emmy Laybourne, author of the Monument 14 series. org) Saturday, May 2, from sentation about his books. Sat., 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. On this day, a lineup of 13 authors May 2, at 2 p.m. Plaistow Public will present on a variety of subjects, from writing a Library, 85 Main St., Plaistow. fast-paced thriller and performing research to finding a Visit plaistowlibrary.com, call publisher for your work. Water Street Bookstore will be 382-6011. • DERRY AUTHOR FEST: on site for book sales. SHARING OUR STORIES Featured speaker is novelist, screenwriter and for- Featured speaker Emmy Laymer character actress Emmy Laybourne (known for her bourne, featuring local authors. Monument 14 trilogy), who will be visiting along with Sat., May 2, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Derry a collection of authors and illustrators, including David Public Library, 64 E. Broadway, Derry. Free. Visit derrypl.org. Hyde Costello (who will be accompanied by a 6-foot- • DAVID BROOKS Part of tall cardboard giraffe), Erin Moulton, Erin Dionne, Lori Writers on a New England Stage Goldstein, A.C. Gaughen, Camille DeAngelis, Erin series; talks about The Road to Bowman, David Elliott, Eric Pinder and Rick Holmes. Character. Sun., May 3, at 4 p.m. Simon Brooks will be on hand to tell Celtic stories, and The Music Hall, 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth. $13.25; for each 1-2 Cora Jo Ciampi will tell some folk tales. For details, vis- tickets sold, $28 book voucher it derryauthorfest.wordpress.com. required. Visit themusichall.org, • Book sale: The Manchester City Library holds a call 436-2400. spring $10-a-bag book sale Saturday, April 25, from 10 • SUSAN WERNER THOREa.m. until 1 p.m. in the Winchell Room of the Library SEN Presentation about new (405 Pine St., Manchester, 624-6550). Participants book, The Yoyo and the Piggy Bank. Tues., May 5, at 5:30 p.m. should bring empty average-sized grocery bags (cloth RiverRun Bookstore, 142 Fleet or paper) and fill them up from the more than 10,000 St., Portsmouth. Visit riverrunitems available. Among the pickings: children’s books, bookstore.com, call 431-2100. large print books, cookbooks, craft books, paperbacks, • MICHAEL NORTHROP science fiction, history, religion, etc. All proceeds go to TombQuest author visits/presents about new books. Fri., May benefit programs and projects at the Manchester City 8, at 5 p.m. Water Street BookLibrary. Email ereddy@manchesternh.gov or visit man- store, 125 Water St., Exeter. Visit chesterlibrary.org. waterstreetbooks.com. • Today is the Day: Local artist Debbie Curtin has • ALICE FOGEL Presentation written a new book, Today is the Day, a piece of fiction about new book, Interval. Sat., May 9, at 2 p.m. Water Street inspired by a young man from Londonderry. The book, Bookstore, 125 Water St., Exeter. she wrote in an email, is an “action-packed thriller that Visit waterstreetbooks.com. parallels issues facing our country today.” It’s available • BOB MANKOFF Cartoon on Amazon, and there’s a trailer on YouTube. Visit deb- editor for The New Yorker, this year's speaker for the Leen Lecbiecurtin.com. — Kelly Sennott ture Series. Thurs., May 14, at 7 p.m. Bedford Public Library, son. Free. Call 886-6030, email 3 Meetinghouse Road, Bedford. Books amyfriedman@rodgerslibrary. Author Events Free. Visit bedfordnhlibrary.org, • CHARLES SIMIC Author org. call 472-2300. event about new poetry book, • KATHERINE APPLEGATE The Lunatic, and essays, The Author talks about The One Life of Images. Thurs., April 23, and Only Ivan. Fri., April 24, at at 7 p.m. Water Street Book- 6:30 p.m. Gibson's Bookstore, store, 125 Water St., Exeter. 45 S. Main St., Concord. Visit Looking for more book, Visit waterstreetbooks.com, call gibsonsbookstore.com, call 224film and pop culture 0562. 778-9731. events? Check out Hip• DAN SZCZESNY Author • MANITONQUAT Also known po Scout, available via event, presentation about The as Medicine Story, Assonet Wamthe Apple App Store, Nepal Chronicles. Thurs., April panoag elder/philosopher/storyGoogle Play and online 23, at 7 p.m. Rodgers Memorial teller, presentation. Discussion at hipposcout.com Library, 194 Derry Road, Hud- of new book, The Joy of Caring

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Lorden Plaza, Milford, NH 03055 • M-T-W 9-7, Th-Fr. 9-8, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 11-5 HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 55


POP CULTURE FILM REVIEWS BY AMY DIAZ

Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 (PG)

Kevin James returns to offer up the broadest possible broad (mostly physical) comedy in Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2, a sequel to the 2009 movie I’d mostly forgotten.

In particular, James and the movie seem to base at least half of the laughs on funny things James can do with his mustache and belly. You probably couldn’t get all of this movie’s gags by watching it with the sound off, but you could get a good portion of them. Paul Blart (James), security officer at a New Jersey mall, ended the last movie on a life high point — he turned down his dream job with the police to stay and protect the mall and he married his first-movie love interest, played by Jayma Mays. Apparently, Mays had better things to do than appear in this movie, because in 2’s opening scenes we learn that she divorced Paul after six days of marriage, after which Paul’s mother (played by Shirley Knight) was hit by a bus. A grief-stricken Paul is saved from utter loneliness only by Maya (Raini Rodriguez), his teenage daughter. Maya, however, has her own plans, which include going to college at UCLA, which has just accepted her. She rushes to tell her dad the news but decides to keep it a secret after he shares his own news: he’s been invited to a security officers conference in Las Vegas and he’s bringing her with him. Since Las Vegas isn’t all that different from a giant mall, Paul Blart eventually finds himself in the familiar situation of bringing together a dedicated band of security officers to thwart an art heist run by the villainous Vincent (Neal McDonough, who is an old hand at being a slightly unhinged villain, thanks in part to Justified). Of course, a little crime and mayhem is nothing compared to his learning that not only is Maya planning to go to college across the country but also that, gasp, she’d rather hang out with a cute boy (David Henrie) she meets in Vegas than with her dad and

REVIEWLETS

Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2

his security officer brethren. A family sitting behind me in the theater where I saw this movie laughed at the moments of wacky dad humor (hiding behind a luggage cart to spy on Maya and her new friend, for example), the moments of wacky James physical comedy (he wriggles across the floor to catch a few drops of melting ice cream falling from a kid’s cone because his low blood sugar has felled him like Superman wearing kryptonite bling) and the moments of situational wackiness (like the climactic face-off between Vincent’s interchangeable henchmen and a group of security officers). I didn’t find any of these scenes particularly funny but I understand why they might be funny, particularly if you’re looking for a lowpressure comedy that the whole family over the age of, say, 10 can watch together. (And yes, you probably have seen all of those scenes I mentioned in the trailers. This is the kind of movie where the trailer isn’t just the highlights but a better-edited, preferable-in-length version of the movie.) It’s unfair (to sitcoms) to compare this movie to a laugh-tracked sitcom; Paul Blart doesn’t quite hit the comedy level of James’ own late-1990s, early-aughts show The King of Queens. The movie feels more

* indicates a movie worth Now playing: seeing. For reviews of graded American Sniper (R) films, go to hippopress.com Bradley Cooper, Sienna Miller. Opening Soon This biopic about soldier April 24: Age of Adaline Chris Kyle is more outline (PG-13) Blake Lively never than story and ultimately ages. says little about the man May 1: Avengers: Age of himself. C Ultron (PG-13) Joss Whedon and his gang (Robert *Cinderella (PG) Downey Jr., Chris Evans, Lily James, Cate Blanchett. etc.) return for the second Pretty pretty costumes and superheros supergroup a welcome lightness make movie. Welcome to summer, this live-action confection y’all! a nicely classic take on the fairy tale. AHIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 56

The DUFF (PG-13) Mae Whitman, Robbie Amell. A sweet high school movie that puts a slight twist on the She’s All That-makeover tale, The DUFF gives us a smart oddball coming to terms with her place in the high school social structure. BFifty Shades of Grey (R) Dakota Johnson, Jamie Dornan. The story might focus on a white-hot-passionate affair but the movie is a lukewarm bowl of oatmeal. Johnson

like a calculated business decision (it will eventually earn, you know, enough) than a story that needed to be told about this character. If anything, Paul is an even thinner, less dimensional character than in the first movie. Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 succeeds only at not being offensive or aggressively terrible and offering those family members who are bored by the sub-par antics an hour and a half of potential sleep time. CRated PG for some violence. Directed by Andy Flickman and written by Kevin James & Nick Bakay, Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 is an hour and 34 minutes long and distributed by Columbia Pictures.

True Story (R)

A disgraced journalist tries to save his career by profiling a man accused of murdering his family in True Story, an odd little story that is, indeed, based on a true story.

Early in the movie, we meet two men calling themselves Michael Finkel, reporter for the New York Times. One is interviewing children who are part of slave labor, another is in Mexico, apparently hitting on a blonde German tourist. Not surprisingly, it is the former who turns out to be the real Michael Finkel (Jonah Hill), a reporter whose in-

depth investigations in far-flung places turn into cover stories for the New York Times Magazine. When he learns, shortly after his most recent piece was published, that some of the top editors want to meet with him, he thinks the subject of their meeting might rhyme with Shmulitzer. As it turns out, the meeting is actually about issuing a big honking shmorrection because Finkel smooshed together elements from a variety of slavelabor-kids’ stories and passed it off as one kid’s story. Instead of triumphantly carrying home another magazine for his wife, Jill (Felicity Jones), to frame and hang in their Montana home, he leaves the Times office with a box full of his belongings. He mopes, trying fruitlessly to sell story ideas to other publications and generally, it seems, contemplating the death of his career. Then one day he gets a call from a reporter in Oregon. A man arrested for the murder of his family had apparently been on the run for a while and had identified himself as Michael Finkel from the New York Times. His real name is Christian Longo (James Franco). The reporter was calling the real Michael for comment but sensing a possible story, Michael writes a letter to Christian, asking for an interview and playing up the fact that he too (real Michael) has gone through a kind of public trial. Christian agrees to meet with Michael and, eventually, what Michael thought might be an article turns into an idea to write a book about Christian. Franco and Hill, both part of the extended Judd Apatow universe, have a weird chemistry, which gives Christian and Michael a weird chemistry. Franco and Hill’s inherent buddy-ness make it hard to understand how the movie wants us to see the relationship between Christian and Michael. Michael makes a deal with Christian wherein he gets to interview and write about Christian if he holds his book until after the trial and if he (Michael) agrees to help Christian polish his writing skills. The result is that a kind of friendship forms between these men. But is it a fake friendship of opportunity, with one or both men pretending to have some kind

Home (PG) Rihanna, Jim Parsons. This perfectly acceptable animated feature tells the Furious 7 (PG-13) story of the aliens known Paul Walker, Vin Diesel. as the Boov and an Earth The gang reassembles for the teenage girl searching for her final outing with the late actor mother. C+ Paul Walker in this solid entry in the franchise. BInsurgent (PG-13) Shailene Woodley, Theo Get Hard (R) James. Will Ferrell, Kevin Hart. Part 2 in the eventually fourTalented comedians can’t part Divergent movie series always save a comedy. Case in doesn’t offer much for those point: this limp business about who aren’t already diehard a rich dude trying to “get fans. C hard” for 10 years in prison. C and her sweet goofiness provide what little fun the movie offers. C+

*Kingsmen: The Secret Service (R) Colin Firth, Samuel L. Jackson. If you like a good bespoke suit on your martini-sipping, British-accented spies, then this fun little caper is your kind of movie. BThe Longest Ride (PG-13) Britt Robertson, Scott Eastwood. Eastwood (son of Clint) is pretty to look at but doesn’t add much heat to this tepid Nicholas Sparks romance. C


Unfriended (R)

A group of teens is tormented by an unknown user in Unfriended, a horror movie that is mostly horrifying, I suspect, if you are a parent thinking about all the horrible things that your kid could be doing or having done to them on social media.

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For example, maybe your kid has had footage of them being drunk at a party posted of them online, part of which you don’t see right away, but which is awful enough

to cause other kids to pile on with “kill urself” messages. We see part of the party footage, as well as a bit of the suicide footage of said kid — one Laura Barns — as the movie opens on what is the anniversary of her death. We watch Blaire’s (Shelley Hennig) computer screen while she views these YouTube videos about Laura when boyfriend Mitch (Moses Jacob Storm) Skypes her. They talk about Laura, once a friend of Blaire’s, but also about their plans for prom (including the classic Doing It For The First Time) and even engage in a bit of foreplay. Before they can go too far, their friends Adam (Will Peltz), Jess Tammy (Renee Olstead) and Ken (Jacob Wysocki) barge in somehow, even though both Blaire and Mitch claim not to have answered their group call, as does some mystery icon indicating another person is part of their Skype session. They can’t seem to hang up on the person so they decide it’s a glitch — that is until strange messages come to Blaire, seemingly from Laura’s Facebook page. At first, the group thinks that maybe another girl, Val (Courtney Halverson), is somehow involved. But then the anonymous Skyper starts to interact with the group, who can’t tell if they’re being trolled by some random Internet creep or by something more malevolent. Despite the fact the the whole movie takes place, essentially, on one girl’s computer screen (she Skypes and instant messages and Facebooks and even Chatroulettes), Unfriended is very standard horror fare. A group of kids — which includes, as always, the virginal girl, her boyfriend, some cattier girls, a guy who is a total jerk and a guy who is comic relief and offers some geek knowledge — is basically secluded (though here it’s virtually, rather than in a run-down cabin in a swamp) and then picked off one by one, revealing secrets and arguing with each other along the way. The movie does this rather straightforwardly, without even the jump scares that are the hallmark of cheesy teen horror. In fact there’s little about this movie that is, strictly speaking, horrifying or scary at all. Except, as I said before, to me, a person a good generation removed from having this being my high school experience. This, to me, seems horrifying — not the possible dead person communicating via Skype but the cataloging of every misdeed of your most awkward time so that all your future employers and boyfriends and in-laws can see it. Yeesh, sends chills down the spine. The movie portrayal of modern teenhood, that is, not Unfriended itself. D+ Rated R for violent content, pervasive language, some sexuality, and drug and alcohol use — all involving teens. Directed by Leo Gabriadze and written by Nelson Greaves, Unfriended is an hour and 23 minutes long and is distributed by Universal Pictures.

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of bond to get what they want? Or is Christian supposed to be charismatic enough to draw in the desperate Michael? Does Michael believe that Christian is innocent or at least more innocent than people think? It’s hard to tell what the movie wants us to believe. Christian won’t talk to Michael about the night his family died and so it’s not until Christian is on trial that we hear all the details (both the prosecution’s story and Christian’s story) about how Christian is believed to have murdered his wife and their three young children. By then, the murdered woman’s family believes Michael to be either a vulture or an apologist for Christian, and Michael’s own wife is starting to question his obsession with the case. At least, that’s what I think she’s doing, when she stares at all the notes Christian has sent Michael, which he’s pinned up in the office. I’m not entirely certain what the movie is doing in the many scenes where Felicity Jones stares at things or with a scene late in the movie where she goes to see Christian for no good reason. The movie treats Jones a bit the way contestants on Chopped treat that one ingredient they don’t know how to use, the strange dried fruit or the corn tortillas — here, let’s just toast a bit of this and throw it on top for garnish. “Unneeded, unnecessary garnish” is probably the best way to describe what Jones is to this movie. The movie seems unclear about a lot of what’s happening — not just Jill but Michael and Christian’s relationship, just what kind of psychopath Christian is (is he smart? stupid like a fox? just stupid?), why he did what he did and what exactly Michael is looking for. The result is that I left the theater thinking “huh, that was interesting” — suitably engrossed by the movie I just watched but not willing to go so far as to say that I liked it. Or disliked it, for that matter. True Story doesn’t inspire strong feelings, just the sense that this strange, curious story wasn’t quite made with the finesse to be the smart, dark drama that I think it wants to be. C Rated R for language and some disturbing material. Directed by Rupert Goold with a screenplay by Rupert Goold and David Kajganich (from a memoir by Michael Finkel), True Story is an hour and 39 minutes long and is distributed by Fox Searchlight.

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 57


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RED RIVER THEATRES 11 S. Main St., Suite L1-1, Concord, NH 03301, redrivertheatres.org, 224-4600 • The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel (PG, 2015) Thurs., April 23, at 2:05 p.m. • Woman in Gold (PG-13, 2015) Thurs., April 23, at 2, 5:30 & 7:50 p.m.; Fri., April 24, at 1:15, 3:40, 6:15 & 8:35 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 1:15 & 3:40 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 1:15, 3:40 & 6 p.m.; Mon., April 27, at 2:05 p.m.; Tues., April 28, at 2:05, 5:30 & 7:50 p.m.; Wed., April 29, at 2:05, 5:30 & 7:50 p.m.; & Thurs., April 30, at 2:05, 5:30 & 7:50 p.m. • Gett: The Trial of Viviane Amsalem (NR, 2014) Thurs., April 23, at 2:15 p.m. • Shakespeare in Love (R, 1998) Thurs., April 23, at 6 p.m. • The Water Diviner (R, 2015) Thurs., April 23, at 7 p.m. • Seymour: An Introduction (PG, 2015) Fri., April 24, at 2, 4, 6 & 8:15 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 2, 4, 6 & 8:15 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 2, 4 & 6 p.m.; Mon., April 27, at 2:10, 5:40 & 7:30 p.m.; Tues., April 28, at 2:10, 5:40 & 7:30 p.m.; Wed., April 29, at 2:10, 5:40 & 7:30 p.m.; & Thurs., April 30, at 2:10, 5:40 & 7:30 p.m. • The Last Days in Vietnam (NR, 2014) Mon., April 27, at 6:30 p.m. • While We’re Young (R, 2015) Fri., April 24, at 1, 3:20, 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 1, 3:20, 5:40 & 8 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 1, 3:20 & 5:40 p.m.; Mon., April 27, at 2, 5:35 & 8 p.m.; Tues., April 28, at 2, 5:35 & 8 p.m.; Wed., April 29, at 2, 5:35 & 8 p.m.; Thurs., April 30, at 2, 5:35 & 8 p.m.

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 58

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

654-3456, wiltontownhalltheatre.com • Mr. Turner (R, 2014) Thurs., April 23, at 7:30 p.m. • ‘71 (R, 2014) Thurs., April 23, at 7:30 p.m. • While We’re Young (R, 2014) Fri., April 24, through Thurs., April 30, at 7:30 p.m. Additional screening Sun., April 26, at 2 p.m. • Wild (R, 2014) Fri., April 24, through Thurs., April 30, at 7:30 p.m. Additional screenings Sun., April 26, at 2 and 4:30 p.m. • Saratoga (1937) Sat., April 25, at 4:30 p.m. • The General (1926) and Hands Up (1926) Sun., April 26, at 4:30 p.m.; suggested $5 donation, features musical accompaniment by Jeff Rapsis CAPITOL CENTER FOR THE ARTS 44 S. Main St., Concord, NH 03301, 225-1111, ccanh.com • Mascagni’s Cavalleria Rusticana/ Leoncavallo’s Pagliacci (Met Live in HD) Sat., April 25, at 12:30 p.m. • Romeo and Juliet (Bolshoi Ballet) Sun., April 26, at 2 p.m.; rebroadcast of live performance MILFORD DRIVE-IN Route 101-A, Milford, 6734090, milforddrivein.com, for Fri., April 24, and Sat., April 25. Movies begin at dusk, box office opens at 6:15 p.m. • Screen 1: Furious 7 (PG-13, 2015), Get Hard (R, 2015) • Screen 2: Home (PG, 2015), Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 (PG, 2015) MANCHESTER CITY LIBRARY 405 Pine St., Manchester, NH 03104, 624-6550, manchester. lib.nh.us • The LEGO Movie (PG, 2014) Mon., April 27, at 2:30 p.m. • That Darn Cat (G, 1965) Wed., April 29, at 1 p.m. • Three’s a Crowd (1927) Tues., May 5, at 6 p.m., silent film with music by Jeff Rapsis WEST BRANCH COMMUNITY LIBRARY 76 N. Main St., Manchester, NH 03102, 624-6560, manchester. lib.nh.us

• Unbroken (PG-13, 2014) Fri., April 24, at 3 p.m. • Frozen Sing-Along (PG, 2013) Fri., May 1, at 3 p.m.

NASHUA PUBLIC LIBRARY NPL Theater, 2 Court St., Nashua, NH 03060, 589-4611, nashualibrary.org. • Pinocchio (G, 1940) Sat., April 25, at 2 p.m. • The Gambler (R, 2014) Tues., April 28, at 7 p.m.

NORTHEAST CATHOLIC COLLEGE 511 Kearsarge Mountain Road, Warner, 456-2656, northeastcatholic.edu • The Strong Man (1926) Fri., April 24, a 8 p.m.; silent film with music by Jeff Rapsis

THE MUSIC HALL 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth, NH 03801, 436-2400, themusichall. org, Some films are screened at Music Hall Loft, 131 Congress St., Portsmouth • ‘71 (R, 2014) Thurs., April 23, at 7 p.m. • Wild & Scenic Film Festival Fri., April 24, at 7 p.m. • An Honest Liar (NR, 2014) Fri., April 24, at 7 p.m.; Sat., April 25, at 7 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 7 p.m.; Tues., April 28, at 7 p.m.; Wed., April 29, at 7 p.m. • Opera Connection: Cavalleria Rusticana (Mascagni) & Pagliacci (Leoncavallo) Sat., April 25, at 11 a.m. • The Salvation (R, 2014) Sat., April 25, at 7 p.m.; Sun., April 26, at 3 p.m.; Tues., April 28, at 7 p.m.; Thurs., April 30, at 7 p.m.

PORTSMOUTH PUBLIC LIBRARY 175 Parrott Ave., Portsmouth, NH 03801, 427-1540, cityofportsmouth.com/library • Wild (R, 2014) Thurs., April 23, at 6:30 p.m. • The New Black (NR, 2013) Thurs., April 30, at 6:30 p.m.

3S ARTSPACE 319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth • Artist Talk/Screening with filmmaker Jo Dery Sat., April 25, at 8 p.m.


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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 59


NITE Power of three Local music news & events

By Michael Witthaus mwitthaus@hippopress.com

• Siren songs: Enjoy an all-female showcase led by Christa Renee, who just released New Life, a reggae-infused album highlighted by the joyous track “Peace.” Rounding out the no-cover evening are Jennifer Mitchell, Carissa Johnson and Jen White, with styles ranging from reflective singer-songwriter to raucous rocker — each performer will play solo. See Siren Series on Thursday, April 23, at 9 p.m. at Shaskeen Pub, 909 Elm St., Manchester. See facebook.com/pages/Come-Together-Events. • Alt revival: Genre-bending Portland, Maine, band SeepeopleS returns to the stage after a near five-year absence. The show is in advance of their fifth album, Dead Souls Sessions, due in June. Vapors of Morphine, with original Morphine members Dana Colley and Jerome Deupree expanding the legacy of a great Boston group, also appears. See SeepeopleS and Vapors of Morphine on Friday, April 24, at 8 p.m. at The Stone Church, 5 Granite St., Newmarket. Preview new music at facebook.com/seepeoples. • Blues power: Eclectic Chicago guitarist Nick Moss brings his band to town, with topnotch support from harp sensation Jason Ricci and Sugar Ray Norcia, well known for his time in Roomful of Blues. Ricci recently performed at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremonies, part of an all-star ensemble honoring the late Paul Butterfield. See Nick Moss Band on Saturday, April 25, at 8 p.m. at Tupelo Music Hall, 2 Young Road, Londonderry. Tickets are $20 at tupelohall.com. • Troubadour: The latest intriguing act at a Mill District performance space is Jeffrey Foucault, a songwriter with a gift for spare, elemental lyricism. Opening is Laurie Sargent; her longtime partner Billy Conway is playing suitcase drums for several of Foucault’s shows, so there is the possibility of an inspired collaboration or two. See Foucault Saturday, April 25, at 8 p.m. at Amoskeag Studio, 250 Commercial St., Manchester. Tickets are $7-$20 at brownpapertickts.com. • Fearlessly funny: Comedians cite the late Bill Hicks as inspiration the same way female folk singers talk about Joni Mitchell’s Blue album. Learn why Hicks is still a force in the comedy world 23 years after his death as a documentary screens featuring the 1992 special Relentless, an interview with Hicks’ brother and several unseen standup clips. Comedy Dynamics Presents: Bill Hicks on Monday, April 27, at 8 p.m. at Cinemagic and IMAX, 1226 Hooksett Road, Hooksett. Tickets are $10 at movietickets.com. Want more ideas for a fun night out? Check out Hippo Scout, available via the Apple App Store, Google Play and online at hipposcout.com. HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 60

The Wailin’ Jennys stop in Concord By Michael Witthaus

mwitthaus@hippopress.com

Four years have passed since the last Wailin’ Jennys album. Creatively, however, the group’s three members haven’t slowed down a bit. Nicky Mehta wrote the music for a Winnipeg dance production of Pippi Longstocking and is currently working on a solo record. Heather Masse released the jazzy Lock My Heart in 2013 and began collaborating with trombone player Roswell Rudd in early spring. But Ruth Moody may be the busiest of all. Moody, who cofounded the folk Americana trio with Mehta more than a decade ago, made the well-received These Wilder Things in 2013, following up 2010’s The Garden. She also sang on myriad projects, including records from Canadian bluegrass stalwarts The Fretless, songwriter Daryl Purpose, a Jackson Browne tribute collection and Mark Knopfler’s two most recent albums. The first half of 2015 found Moody wrapping a U.S. solo trek and European dates with Knopfler around the current Jennys tour, which stops at the Capitol Center in Concord on May 2. All the extracurricular work is good for the trio, Moody said in a recent phone interview. “We have more scope, more experiences to draw from,” she said. “I think it helps us to grow as musicians to go off and learn and then come back and see where everyone’s been.” For Knopfler’s just-released Tracker, Moody shared lead vocals on the ballad “Wherever I Go” — though she wasn’t really told of her prominent role in advance. “I guess he had sort of mentioned that it might be nice for me to take a verse,” she said. “I thought, that’s a nice idea but it will never happen. Then I got to the studio and he went, ‘OK, this is what we want.’ Needless to say, it’s a huge honor to sing a duet with him, and I’m glad I didn’t actually think about it too much.” The tune’s weary-traveler theme struck a chord with Moody, a constantly touring musician. The Wailin’ Jennys Roots trio The Stray Birds open the show When: Saturday, May 2, 8 p.m. Where: Capitol Center for the Arts, 44 S. Main St., Concord Tickets: $28-$38 at ccanh.com

The Wailin’ Jennys. Courtesy photo.

“It’s ambiguous who the narrator is, who’s being addressed, what kind of relationship it is — which I love, and as someone who’s kind of perpetually displaced, it actually made me cry the first time I heard the working track,” she said. “It’s a gorgeous song.” The Jennys’ live schedule is dialed back these days, mainly due to parental demands. Mehta had twin boys in 2009, and Masse gave birth to a son in 2012. “In the past we toured a lot and it became almost the only thing in our lives,” Moody said. “I feel like we have a really healthy approach to it now. We have more balance.” Thirteen-plus years down the road, walking on stage with the Jennys still provides the same spark. “When Nicky and I co-founded the group, we were such spring chickens,” Moody said. “Yet it still feels fresh, good and right, and we’re still inspired by it. … I don’t know if I like the word ‘safe,’ but it feels like home and it never gets old.” In fits and starts, the group is working on material to follow up 2011’s Juno winner Bright Morning Stars. Moody said that winning the Canadian version of a Grammy for their first studio effort with newest member Masse was satisfy-

ing, but also a surprise. “We had already won a Juno so we weren’t expecting it or anything. I mean, Heather reminds us that when they called our name we looked at each other in complete disbelief for about 10 seconds.” Though born in Canada, the band gained solid New England bona fides with the addition of Masse in 2007, at the urging of Crooked Still’s RUTH MOODY Aoife O’Donovan. Masse’s audition — if that’s the right word — happened in the bathroom of a Philadelphia folk club. “It was really the only place to go,” Moody said. “We sang a couple of songs and knew right away. The blend was already there, and she has a beautiful voice and her range was … the way she fit in with us was great. It was love at first sound.” Moody expects the trio will perform a few new songs at the Capitol Center show. An upcoming appearance on NPR’s A Prairie Home Companion provided added urgency in that department. “We feel like we have to have a couple of new ones,” Moody said with a laugh. “It’s true, that’s the key. Whenever we play on Prairie Home, we go, ‘Crap, we need to do something new!’ It gets us working on that.”

I think it helps us grow as musicians to go off and learn and then come back and see where everyone’s been.


LOTSA LAUGHS Las Vegas comedy will be coming to the Rockingham Ballroom (22 Ash Swam Rd., Newmarket 659-4410) on Saturday April 25 at 8 p.m. with an all-star He Said She Said evening of laughs led by Paul Nardizzi (Tonight Show, Conan O’Brien). Nardizzi began his career in 1990, quickly becoming a Boston area favorite and a national headliner within four years. New England headliner Jody Sloane and rising star Nick Tocco join him. Tickets are $15. For seats and reservations call the ballroom.

Meredith 530-2267 ) on Satur450 Second Street 603.669.7993 098403 day, May. 2, 7 p.m. $25 - A top ten finalist out of hundreds of contestants on NBC’s The Sing Off - net proceeds will benefit azing AmAm azin Genesis Behavioral Health. n, ungmatched selesectleioctn,ioun service &mpraticch • NORTH MAIN MUSIC esed sefrirven icdl e y,&ed pruc icat es SCHOOL CONCERT at Tupelo io-nal, friend ly,ured enco at io aguc Music Hall (2 Young Rd. , Loning, exna pel,rt encourkn agow ing, donderry 505-4282) on Sunday, exe! ledg pert knowledge! May 3, 12 p.m. Showcasing NMM teen bands Drawing a Blank, Light Ex, Nomad, and more, and giving students with the opportunity to celebrate and share their skills and passion for music. • JOYCE ANDERSEN at UU OVER 300 E-LIQUID FLAVORS! Church (106 Church Street, Nottingham 679-5795) on Sunday, 341 Amherst St, Nashua | 402-2115 May. 3, 4 p.m. Andersen’s live facebook.com/madvapesnashua shows and recordings showcase her versatility as a vocalist and Mon-Sat 10am-9pm | Sun 12-6pm violinist who thrives on writing and interpreting songs across many genres from old-time, rock & New Hampshire’s #1 Smoke Shop. Americana, to folk, pop, & swing. • COMAS at Red & Shorty's (4 Paul St., Dover 767-3305) on Wednesday, May 6, 7 p.m. $20 Irish music powerhouse performs followed by an open session. • STUDIO TWO - BEATLES TRIBUTE at Epsom Central all 15ml Bottles School Gymnasium (201 North Road , Epsom 969-5713) on Friall 30ml Bottles day, May. 8, 7 p.m. $4-$10 - BeaHuge Selection! tles tribute band choosing songs Premium E-Liquid Great Prices! from the pre-Sgt. Pepper era. With this Spectrum coupon. One coupon per customer. Cannot be combined with other offers. Expires 12/3/14 • AMY BLACK BAND at M-Wed 10-8 • Thurs-Sat 10-9 • Sun 12-6pm Simple Gifts Coffeehouse (UU Over 200 Church 58 Lowell St., Nashua 320-7751) on Saturday, May With this Spectrum coupon. One coupon per customer. E-Juice Flavors 9, 7:30 p.m. $16/advance, M-Wed $20/ Cannot be combined with other offers. Expires 12/3/14 10-8 • Thurs-Sat 10-9 • Sun 12-6pm DOS - A Boston-based artist with storytelling and southern tradition in her blood, Amy has shared stages with artists including Rodney Crowell, Emmylou Harris, Delbert McClinton, Chris Isaak, Suzy Boggus, Joey Ely, and the Courtyard Hounds.

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• COLD CHOCOLATE at Sumner Knight Chapel ( 0 Chapel Drive, Keene 499-7435) on Saturday, Apr. 25, 7 p.m. $12 - Creating an exciting and unique new sound in the world of Americana: fusing bluegrass and roots with a dash of funk. Brian Dickens opens. • BALLROOM DANCE PARTY at Lions Club Hall (176 Mammoth Rd., Londonderry 622-1500) every Sunday through May, 7 p.m. $8/ person - Queen City Ballroom presents / Hardwood floor. Recorded ballroom, Latin and swing music. Mixer dances. Singles and couples welcome. Beginner-friendly. • MISSION FUNDRAISER at Bedford Presbyterian Church (4 Church Road, Bedford 4725841) on Sunday, Apr. 26, 7 p.m. Don Davis and Joe Deleault, world renowned Jazz and World Music performers. • HECTOR OLIVERA at Elm Street Middle School (117 Elm St., Nashua 318-1792) on Thursday, April 30, 8 p.m. $28/$11.50 Students - a passionate, gifted, and unique musician, whose personal organ interpretations of both classical and popular music have amazed and delighted audiences around the world. • ALVIN LUCIER at Hopkins Center for the Arts (2 E Wheelock St., Hanover 646-2422) on Thursday, April 30, 7 p.m. The second octogenarian electroacoustic music pioneer to be presented at the Hop in as many years (Phil Niblock having come last year with his still-astonishing sonic bombardment) • AMERANOUCHE at Mole Hill Theater (789 Gilsum Mine Road, Alstead 352-2585) on Friday, May 1, 7:30 p.m. $10 - New Hampshire-based hot Gypsy jazz/acoustic world music trio. • TIM RICE AND JUD CASWELL at Red & Shorty's (4 Paul St., Dover 767-3305) on Saturday, May 2, 7 p.m. $15 Fans of intelligent songwriting, stellar playing and soulful vocals should not miss this show. • NORTH SHORE ACAPPELLA at Winnipesaukee Playhouse (50 Reservoir Road,

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Night life Music, Comedy & Parties • ELIZA GILKYSON at Red & Shorty's (4 Paul St., Dover 7673305) on Thursday, April 23, 7 p.m. $30 - politically minded, poetically gifted singer-songwriter who has become one of the most respected musicians in folk and Americana music circles. • JAZZ DOUBLE BILL at Hopkins Center for the Arts (2 E Wheelock St., Hanover 6462422) on Friday, April 24, 7 p.m. Five-time Grammy-winning trumpeter Terence Blanchard and his band share the bill with a quartet led by saxophonist Coltrane. • SINGLES DANCE at Daniels Hall (Route 4, Nottingham 942-8525) on Friday, April 24, 8 p.m. $12 - Interactive DJ JoAnn includes light buffet and drinks. Penhallow - Ramona Connelly, Tyler Buck, Jeff Murdock, and Joseph Fuller - performing traditional Irish instrumental music with balladeer Paul Carroll. • TOGETHER OF NH DANCE at Crowne Plaza (2 Somerset Parkway, Nashua 800688-5644) on Friday, April 24, 8 p.m. $15 - Together continues to hold the longest running, most successful singles events north of Boston. DJ, hor d’oeuvres, proper attire is required. • LISA MILLS at Red & Shorty's (4 Paul St., Dover 7673305) on Friday, April 24, 7 p.m. $15 -The Power of Three: Kinnison, Davis, Newsam. Join Amoskeag Studio as we enjoy the high-energy sound of Scott Kinnison on percussion, Don Davis on reeds, and David Newsam on guitar. • RUMORS OF BETRAYAL at Helie's Carpet (281 Washington St., Claremont 542-9979) on Friday, Apr. 24, 6:30 p.m. First carpet show of 2015 also includes Promise Me Empires, Reverser, Crisis A.D. and Don't Cross The Streams. • JARED STEER TRIO at Amoskeag Studio (250 Commercial St. #2007, Manchester 315-9320) on Saturday, April 25, 8 p.m. $15/$20 - a tersely elegant brand of songwriting set apart by its haunting imagery and weather-beaten cool.

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Said I puzzled you...but I lied Across 1. J Lo ‘Jenny From The __’ 6. Simple Plan ‘No __, No Helmets... Just Balls’ 10. Performance sections during show 14. Talk Talk song about actress Zellweger? 15. Eurythmics ‘Would __ __ To You?’ (1,3) 16. Barenaked Ladies ‘Born On A Pirate __’

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

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

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

Claremont Boscawen Imperial Lounge Alan’s 133 N. Main St. 753-6631 154 Washington St. 542-8833 New Socials Bow 2 Pleasant St. 287-4416 Chen Yang Li 520 South St. 228-8508 Deerfield Lazy Lion Café Bradford Appleseed Restaurant 4 North Rd 463-7374 63 High St. 938-2100 Derry Coffee Factory Bristol Back Room at the Mill 55 Crystal Ave. 432-6006 Halligan Tavern 2 Central St. 744-0405 32 W. Broadway Purple Pit 28 Central Sq. 744-7800 965-3490 Thursday, April 23 Bedford Copper Door: Chris Lester Boscawen Alan's: John Pratt in Lounge Concord Granite: CJ Poole & The Sophisticated Approach Hermanos: Mike Stockbridge Derry Drae: Peter Higgons

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

Dover Cara: Bluegrass w/ Steve Roy Epping Telly's: Joe McDonald Exeter Pimentos: Thursday Night Live Gilford Patrick's: Paul Warnick Hampton Savory Square: John Irish

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

Kingston Kingston 1686 House Tavern 127 Main St. 642-3637 Laconia Anthony’s Pier 263 Lakeside Ave. 366-5855 Baja Beach Club 89 Lake St. 524-0008

Loudon Hungry Buffalo 58 Rte 129 798-3737 Manchester 99 Restaurant 1685 S. Willow St. 641-5999 Breezeway Pub 14 Pearl St. 621-9111

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

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

Milford Chapanga's: Brad Bosse

Plaistow Racks: Blues Jam, Steve Devine

Londonderry Coach Stop: Joel Cage Whippersnappers: Bobby Livingston Band

City Sports Grille: DJ Dave Club 313: DJ Pez & DJ Carlos Fratello's: Ferdinando Argenti Karma: DJ Midas, SP1 & Reed on drums Milly's: Lakes Region Big Band Penuche's: Red Sky Mary Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: Siren Series Strange Brew: Peter Parcek Wild Rover: Mugsy Zaboo: Ryan Nichols/DJ Harry

Nashua Arena: College night, DJ Hizzy Country Tavern: Boo Boo Grove Riverwalk: Wide Avenue Cohort

Manchester Central Ale: Jonny Friday Blues

Merrimack Homestead: Paul Rainone

Peterborough Harlow's: Bluegrass Jam

Portsmouth Demeters: Jim Dozet Dolphin Striker: Michael Troy Fat Belly's: DJ Flex Portsmouth Book & Bar: Dietrich Strause Press Room: The Soggy Po Boys and The Ghost Wolves Red Door: Tiger Saw/Lichen/ Trapper Rudi's: John Funkhouser & Rob Gerry

Hanover Canoe: Lydia Gray & Ed Eastridge Salt hill Pub: Irish Trad' Session Randy Miller/Roger Kahle Lebanon Salt hill: Celtic Open Session

Newmarket Stone Church: Jordan TirrellWysocki & Jim Prendergast

HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 63


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Nashua 603 Lounge 14 W. Hollis St. 821-5260 99 Restaurant 10 St. Laurent St. 883-9998 Amsterdam 8 Temple St. 204-5534 Arena 53 High St. 881-9060 Boston Billiard Club 55 Northeastern Blvd. 943-5630 Burton’s Grill 310 Daniel Webster Highway 888-4880 Club Social 240 Main Dustable Road 889-9838 Country Tavern 452 Amherst St. 889-5871 Cucina Toscana 427 Amherst St. 821-7356 Fody’s Tavern 9 Clinton St. 577-9015 Haluwa Lounge Nashua Mall 883-6662 Killarney’s Irish Pub 9 Northeastern Blvd. 888-1551 Martha’s Exchange 185 Main St. 883-8781 Michael Timothy’s 212 Main St. 595-9334 Nashua Garden 121 Main St. 886-7363 O’Shea’s 449 Amherst St. 943-7089 Peddler’s Daughter 48 Main St. 821-7535 Pine Street Eatery 136 Pine St. 886-3501

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

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

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


Thirsty Moose: Jamsterdam

Windham Common Man: Tristan Omand Friday, April 24 Boscawen Alan's: Heath Bartley

Dover Asia: DJ Shadow Walker Cara: Club night, DJ Shawnny O Dover Brickhouse: Casualties, Wimpy Rutherford & The Cryptics/Rockin Bob/Shitty Friends/The Earbleeds Top of the Chop: Funkadelic Fridays Epping Holy Grail: Robert Charles Telly's: Rob & Jody Gourlay

Merrimack Homestead: Chris Cavanaugh Nashua Country Tavern: Sam Hammerman Fody's: J Connection Haluwa: Double Take Peddler's Daughter: Between the Sheets Riverwalk Cafe: Slam Kitchen Stella Blu: Joe McDonald Wicked Twisted: DJ Music

Gilford Patrick's: Brad Myrick

New Boston Molly's: Cory Brackett/Pete Smith

Goffstown Village Trestle: Bruce Marshall/ Steve Robarge

Newmarket Stone Church: SeepeopleS with Vapors of Morphine

Hampton Savory Square: Max Sullivan

Newport Salt Hill Pub: Turner Round

Wally's Pub: Diezel

Peterborough Harlow's: Heirloom Seeds w/ Lady Lee

Hanover Canoe Club: Billy Rosen Salt Hill Pub: Brian Warren Hillsborough Turismo: Ajar Project Laconia Pitman's: Pitch Black Ribbons Lebanon Salt hill: Mark & Deb Bond Londonderry Coach Stop: Kieran Mcnally Whippersnappers: Groove Alliance Manchester Central Ale House: DJ Vicious/ DJ SP1 Mother Funkin Fridays

Pittsfield Molly's: Justin Jordan Duo Plaistow Racks: Party With Ed Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: Rick Watson Demeters: Sharon Jones Dolphin Striker: Amorphous Band Grill 28: Joe Hanley Martingale: Tim Theriault & Jamie DeCato Oar House: Bob Arens Portsmouth Book & Bar: Jeff Warner Portsmouth Gaslight: Blue Matter/Dustin Ladale/Jimmy D.

Rochester Radloff's: Dancing Madly Backwards Duo Smokey's Tavern: Chris Way Seabrook Chop Shop: Bad Magic Somersworth Old Rail Pizza: Pat Foley Warner The Local: Delanie Pickering Saturday, April 25 Boscawen Alan's: Brad Myrick

Friday, April 24 Concord NH Technical Institute: Dave Coulier

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Epping Holy Grail: Max Sullivan Telly's: Chad Verbeck Gilford Patrick's: Rob and Jody Goffstown Village Trestle: Bobby Livingston Band Hampton Savory Square: Sharon Jones Wally's Pub: Fortune Hanover Canoe: Putnam & Pirozzoli Salt Hill Pub: Please Don't Tell Hooksett Asian Breeze: Off Duty Angels Tap House Grille: Joe Leary Lebanon Salt hill Pub: Club Soda Londonderry Coach Stop: Joe Mcdonald

COMEDY THIS WEEK AND BEYOND

Thursday, April 23 Nashua Derry Chunky’s Pub: Louis Halligan Tavern: Ramey/Kyron Hobdy/ Comedy Night AJ Park

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Derry Drae: Joel Cage

Press Room: Mother Superior & the Sliding Royals/Gretchen & The Pickpockets/Ghost Wolves Red Door: Patrick Barry Ri Ra: Mike Lewis Band Rudi's: Duke & John Hunter Thirsty Moose: Young Love and the Thrills

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Concord Makris: Tore Down House Pit Road Lounge: Day Janeiro Red Blazer: Chuck n' John Tandy's: DJ Iceman Streetz True Brew: Stovepipe Mountain Band

City Sports: Casual Gravity Club 313: DJ Bob Derryfield: Eric Grant Band Drynk: The Deviant/DJs Jason Spivak & Sammy Smoove Fratello's: Sev ManchVegas: Boys of Rockingham Murphy's Taproom: Radio Star N'awlins Grille: Nobodies Fault Penuche's: Ghost Dinner w/ People Skills Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: Not Fade Away Band Strange Brew: Cheryl Arena Tin Roof: DJ SP1 and Konvurt Wild Rover: D-Comp Duo Zaboo: Dueling Pianos

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NITE MUSIC THIS WEEK

Sunday, April 26 Nashua Radisson: Hilarity for Charity

Saturday, Apr. 25 Monday, Apr. 27 Manchester Concord Drynk: Saturday Night Penuche’s: Open Large w/ Wood & Comedy Punchlines Martinez

Wednesday, April 29 Manchester Murphy’s: Laugh Free Or Die Open Mic Shaskeen: Ken Reid/ Steve Gould Thursday, April 30 Derry Halligan: Comedy Night

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HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 65


GRAIN & GRAPE FESTIVAL

Whippersnappers: Last Laugh

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Loudon Hungry Buffalo: 3 Of Clubs

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Manchester City Sports Grille: Vital Signs Club 313: Life's A Drag Hosted by Monique Derryfield: Last Kid Picked Fratello's: Tim Gurshin ManchVegas: Live Cover Band Midnight Rodeo: Cactus Gang Murphy's: Jimmy's Down N'awlins: Big Easy Quartet Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: To The Gallows Strange Brew: Evil Gal Wild Rover: Red Stag Duo Zaboo: Dueling Pianos

Milford Aden China: DJ Brian Chapanga's: Bat Magoon Band Pasta Loft: Brad Bosse

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Nashua Boston Billiard Club: DJ Anthem Throwback Country Tavern: Wooden Soul Haluwa: Double Take Peddler's Daughter: Take 4 Riverwalk Cafe: Lords of Liechtenstein/Emily Rising (Early Benefit Show) Stella Blu: Rumble Fish New Boston Molly's: Brian Weeks Trio/ Willie Walker Newbury Salt Hill Pub: Better Days Newmarket Stone Church: Miss Fairchild w/ Kat Wright/Indomitable Soul Band

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Salem Barking Bean: Dave LaCroix

Monday, April 27 Concord Hermanos: John Franzosa Hanover Canoe: Marko The Magician Laconia Pitman's: JP Soars & the Red Hots

Seabrook Chop Shop: Back in Black

Londonderry Whippersnappers: Monday's Muse - Lisa Guyer w/ D-Comp

Warner The Local: TBD

Manchester Fratello's: Rob Wolfe

Sunday, April 26 Bedford Copper Door: Jim Devlin

N'awlins Grille: Nate Comp

Concord Hermanos: John Franzosa Dover Cara: Irish Session w/ Carol Coronis & Ramona Connelly Sonny's: Generation of Swing Goffstown Village Trestle: Blues Jam Hampton North Beach Bar & Grille: Rippin' E Brakes Duo Hanover Canoe Club: Ed Eastridge Student Recital

Merrimack Homestead: Chris Cavanaugh Newmarket Stone Church: Wild Eagle Blues Band Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Old School Press Room: Judith Murray Red Door: Accidental Seabirds/ Wisewater/Strangled Darlings Ri Ra: Oran Mor Tuesday, April 28 Concord Hermanos: Rob Wolfe Dover Fury's: Tim Theriault Sonny's: Soggy Po' Boys

Peterborough Harlow's: Roots of Creation

Londonderry Whippersnappers: Joe McDonald

Londonderry Whippersnappers: VJ Mark/ DJ Dave

Manchester British Beer: Sharon Jones Trio Drynk: Beach Bash w/ Sammy Smoove Shaskeen: Rap, Industry night Strange Brew: One Big Soul Zaboo: Hot Like Fire

Manchester Drynk: Sammy Smoove, DJ Gera Fratello's: Kim Riley Milly's: Manchuka N'awlins: John Chouinard Raxx: DJ Mike Shaskeen: Tristan Omand Strange Brew: Strange Brew All Stars

Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: The Gravel Projects British Beer: Jeff Mrozek Band Demeters: Sounds of Sinatra Dolphin Striker: Freight Train Fat Belly's: DJ Provo Grill 28: Tony Mack Band

PER PERSON

Rochester Smokey's: Matt Gelinas

Rochester Radloff's: James McGarvey

Hillsborough Mama McDonough's: Brad Bosse

Plaistow Racks: Preciphist

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Raymond Cork n Keg: Chippy and the Ya Ya's

Portsmouth British Beer: Chris Stovall Brown Dolphin Striker: Pete Peterson Portsmouth Book & Bar: A Night At The Opera Press Room: Peter Bernstein Red Door: Green Lion Crew

Newport Salt Hill Pub: Mark & Deb Bond

Pittsfield Molly's Pittsfield: Justin Cohn

Bowling Specials

Hilton Garden: Dave Gerard Martingale: Brandon Lapere Oar House: Steve Sibulkin Portsmouth Book & Bar: Wisewater Portsmouth Gaslight: Jamsterdam/Sev/Brad Bosse Press Room: Landlady Red Door: Ryan Obermiller Rudi's: Pj Donahue Trio Thirsty Moose: Green Line Inbound

Meredith Giuseppe's: Open Stage Newmarket Stone Church: BBQ Boys

Hanover Canoe Club: Keith Bush

Merrimack Homestead: Paul Luff

216 Maple St., Manchester • 625-9656 • sparetimemanchester.com HIPPO | APRIL 23 - 29, 2015 | PAGE 66

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Get the crowds at your gig 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.


Newmarket Stone Church: Bluegrass Jam w/Dave Talmage Peterborough Harlow's: Celtic Music Night Portsmouth Blue Mermaid: Seldom Playrights (Hank & Cash) Dolphin Striker: Zack Ovington Press Room: The Jazz Jam with Larry Garland and Friends Sunapee One Mile West: Brooks Hubbard Wednesday, April 29 Concord Hermanos: Craig Fahey

Dover Fury's: The Feel Goods

Zaboo: Dance Music w/ Guest DJs

Epping Tortilla Flat: Tim Theriault

Merrimack Homestead: Phil Jacques Tortilla Flat: Brad Myrick

Gilford Patrick's: DJ Megan Hanover Canoe Club: Gillian Joy Manchester Fratello's: Brad Bosse Jade Dragon: Copacabana Salsa Night Jewel: Tom Keifer (Cinderella) N'awlins: Acoustic Night Strange Brew: Lisa Marie

Portsmouth Dolphin Striker: Jim Gallant Press Room: John Derado Red Door: Red On Red w/ Evaredy (Ladies Night) Ri Ra: Great Bay Sailor Rudi's: Dimitri On Piano

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

NITE CONCERTS Bank of New Hampshire Pavilion at Meadowbrook 72 Meadowbrook Lane, Gilford, 293-4700, meadowbrook.net Capitol Center for the Performing Arts 44 S. Main St., Concord, 225-1111, ccanh.com The Colonial Theatre 95 Main St., Keene, 352-2033, thecolonial.org Dana Humanities Center at Saint Anselm College 100 Saint Anselm Drive, Manchester, 641-7700, anselm.edu/dana The Flying Monkey 39 S. Main St., Plymouth, 5362551, flyingmonkeynh.com Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom 169 Ocean Blvd., Hampton Beach, 929-4100, casinoballroom.com

Leddy Center 38c Ladd’s Lane, Epping, 679-2781, leddycenter.org Lowell Boarding House Park 40 French St., Lowell, Mass., lowellsummermusic.org Lowell Memorial Auditorium East Merrimack Street, Lowell, Mass., 978-454-2299, lowellauditorium.com The Middle Arts & Entertainment Center 316 Central St., Franklin, 934-1901, themiddlenh.org The Music Hall 28 Chestnut St., Portsmouth, 436-2400, themusichall.org The Old Meeting House, 1 New Boston Road, Francestown Palace Theatre, 80 Hanover St., Manchester, 668-5588, palacetheatre.org

Prescott Park Arts Festival 105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, prescottpark.org, 436-2848 Rochester Opera House 31 Wakefield St., Rochester, 335-1992, rochesteroperahouse.com Stockbridge Theatre Pinkerton Academy, Route 28, Derry, 437-5210, stockbridgetheatre.com Tupelo Music Hall 2 Young Road, Londonderry, 437-5100, tupelohall.com Verizon Wireless Arena 555 Elm St., Manchester, 644-5000, verizonwirelessarena.com Whittemore Center Arena, UNH 128 Main St., Durham, 8624000, whittcenter.com

• Miranda Sings - SOLD OUT Thursday, April 23, 8 p.m. Music Hall Loft • Hypnotist Paul Ramsay Thursday, April 23, 7:30 p.m. Palace Theatre • Tom Rush Friday, April 24, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Lily Tomlin Friday, April 24, 8 p.m. Cap Center • Comedian Bob Marley (also 3 shows 4/25) Friday, April 24, 7:30 p.m. Palace Theatre • Howie Day Friday, April 24, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Glenn Miller Orchestra Saturday, April 25, 7:30 p.m. Dana Center • James Hunter Sunday, April 26, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Y&T (also 4/29) Tuesday, April 28, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Lyle Lovett & John Hiatt SOLD OUT Wednesday, April 29, 7:30 p.m. Music Hall • Percussion Ensemble Wednesday, April 29, 8 p.m. Silver Center • Jazz Ensemble Thursday, April 30, 8 p.m. Silver Center • Kevin Hart Thursday, April 30, 8 p.m. Verizon Wireless Arena • Pat Benatar & Neil Giraldo Friday, May 1, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom

• Great Lake Swimmers Friday, May 1, 8 p.m. Music Hall Loft • Candlebox Acoustic Friday, May 1, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Ethan Lipton: No Place to Go Friday, May 1, 8 p.m. Cap Center • Wailin' Jennys Saturday, May 2, 8 p.m. Cap Center • Jimmy Dunn Saturday, May 2, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Subdudes Saturday, May 2, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Lori McKenna Sunday, May 3, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Guitar Ensemble Monday, May 4, 8 p.m. Silver Center • Scott Bradlee's Postmodern Jukebox Monday, May 4, 7:30 p.m. Music Hall • Bruce Cockburn Tuesday, May 5, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Slash featuring Myles Kennedy & The Conspirators Friday, May 8, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Garcia Project Friday, May 8, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Jon Pousette-Dart Band Friday, May 8, 8 p.m. Tupelo • The Used & Chevelle Saturday, May 9, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Todd Rundgren Saturday, May 9, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Girls, Guns, And Glory Saturday, May 9, 8 p.m. Tupelo

• Luluc Saturday, May 9, 8 p.m. Music Hall Loft • Jason Spooner & Seth Glier Sunday, May 10, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Corey Glover/Dug Pinnick Tuesday, May 12, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Dark Star Orchestra Wednesday, May 13, 8 p.m. Colonial Theatre • Psycyedelic Furs Wednesday, May 13, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Billie Holiday 100th Birthday Tribute Friday, May 15, 8 p.m. Cap Center • Loli Marquez-Sterling Friday, May 15, 7:30 p.m. Flying Monkey • Seether Friday, May 15, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Steel Panther Saturday, May 16, 8 p.m. Casino Ballroom • Johnny A. with Wooden Eye Saturday, May 16, 8 p.m. Rochester Opera House • Chris Trapper Saturday, May 16, 8 p.m. Music Hall Loft • Audrey Drake Saturday, May 16, 7 p.m. Franklin Opera House • Glen Phillips (Toad The Wet Sprocket) Saturday, May 16, 8 p.m. Tupelo • Rachel Vogelzang (Live At Frank's Place) Wednesday, May 20, 8 p.m. Tupelo

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JONESIN’ CROSSWORDS BY MATT JONES

“Presidential Pets” — they’re a bunch of animals Across 1 Word before out or put 5 It precedes theta 8 Make a difference 14 Phone connection 15 3-D med. scan 16 “Java” trumpeter

17 Rob Ford, by residence 19 With 20-Across, the first cat president? 20 See 19-Across 22 Luau staple 23 Two-player card game 24 Twice-serving dog president?

32 Affix, as a button 33 “As I see it,” in a text 34 “Night” author Wiesel 35 “Mod Squad” member 36 Flower part made up of sepals 38 Up and quit 39 ___ Day multivitamins 40 Ending for spat 41 Directed (toward) 42 Recent small, furry president in a cage? 46 Resort type 47 Victorian or Edwardian, e.g. 48 Leading pot-bellied pig president? 55 Underwater naval habitat 57 Picture of pandemonium 58 Actress Hemingway 59 Brian who released “Ambient

4/16

4: On Land” 60 ___ Romeo company) 61 Elastic 62 WSJ rival 63 Each

ner David car 31 Monopoly holding 32 Go through mud 36 Deserving of blame 37 Koran focus 41 “Delta of Venus” author Nin 43 Jordan’s neighbor Down 44 Like some furniture polishes 1 Like molasses 45 1950 sci-fi short story collec2 Turner of note tion by Isaac Asimov 3 Formicary dwellers 48 Modern Maturity publisher 4 “Hell ___!” 49 Radar reading 5 Key of Brahms’s Symphony No. 50 “I totally agree!” 4 51 Elite Eight org. 6 Dire 52 Iodine-rich seaweed 7 Grammar class faux pas 53 Lowdown 8 Zenith competitor, once 54 Certain tide 9 Porto ___, Brazil 55 Texting protocol initials 10 You, long ago 56 Evian or Perrier 11 Radial, e.g. 12 Rowing machine unit ©2015 Jonesin’ Crosswords 13 Delivery path, for short (editor@jonesincrosswords.com) 18 Decide not to go green? 21 “I ___ soul to the company store” (“Sixteen Tons” lyric) 24 Queen, in Quebec 25 “For Sale by ___” 26 Words from the teacher? 27 Pale purple 28 Aboveboard, slangily 29 Texas Revolution site 30 “Separate Tables” Oscar win(Italian

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SIGNS OF LIFE Quotes are from Raising Steam, by Ter- the look pushed his luck. Don’t push your luck. ry Pratchett, born April 28, 1948. Scorpio (Oct. 23 – Nov. 21) Harry Taurus (April 20 – May 20) The wasn’t a man for introspection and all that demons of critical path analysis swarmed rubbish, but he thought that this, well, this around his brain. There was always some- was something worth a closer look. Look thing that you had to do before you could closer. Sagittarius (Nov. 22 – Dec. 21) Not do the thing you wanted to do and even then you might get it wrong. Do the thing for the first time Moist deplored his own you have to do before the thing you want tendency to see the angles in whatever to do. happened, good or bad. It’s OK to see the Gemini (May 21 – June 20) Lord Veti- angles. nari could outstare a statue and make even Capricorn (Dec. 22 – Jan. 19). And a statue start to feel nervous and confess. once Dick’s announcement of his RailMoist’s counter was a fetching grin, which way Academy had been splashed across he knew annoyed Vetinari beyond mea- the papers, in the wake of the Effing sure, and there was absolute silence … Forest incident, there were queues of peowhile blank stare and cheery grin battled ple every day wanting to be taken on as it out for supremacy in some other dimen- apprentices. It could be a good time to hire sion…. You may find yourself caught in a an apprentice. stalemate. Aquarius (Jan. 20 – Feb. 18) “Would Cancer (June 21 – July 22) And it was you like some coffee?” Commander Vimes all fueled by money, money, money, eager asked as they entered his office. “The pot investors turning gold into steel and coal downstairs is always on and it doesn’t in the hope that it would turn back into always taste of mud.” He opened the even more gold. Your materialistic side is door again and shouted down, “Two coffees up here, please, Cheery, one black, showing. Leo (July 23 – Aug. 22) This is going to and you can empty the sugar bowl into be the wonder of the age, he thought. I can mine.” Buy everyone a coffee. They’ll smell it! Earth, air, fire, and water. All of love you for it. Pisces (Feb. 19 – March 20) What was the elements. Here is magic, without wizards! Enjoy the magic. the dwarf doing there? Where had he come Virgo (Aug. 23 – Sept. 22) The clerk from? And, more important, where did he stared at Drumknott and looked askance go? Good questions. at Moist, as Lord Vetinari himself stood Aries (March 21 – April 19) … Moist’s up in surprise, leaving Moist impaled heart sank as he realized that Dick, tembetween two askances. It’s gonna come at porarily off the reins, was now talking to you from both sides. Hardwick of the Pseudopolis Daily Press, Libra (Sept. 23 – Oct. 22) Vetinari gave who was adept at getting the wrong end of him a look that did not actually employ a the stick very much on purpose and then raised eyebrow but which implied that one hitting people over the head with it. Don’t might be forthcoming if the recipient of believe everything you read.

9 7

1 2 8

4

1

7

9 8

Difficulty Level

4

9

5

3

2

6 3

4

2

9 4/23

2015 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

7

3

2

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

4/16 2 8 5 3 6 9 1 7 4

1 6 7 2 4 8 5 3 9

Difficulty Level

3 4 9 5 7 1 2 8 6

7 9 8 1 5 4 6 2 3

5 1 4 6 2 3 8 9 7

6 2 3 8 9 7 4 1 5

4 7 2 9 8 6 3 5 1

8 3 6 7 1 5 9 4 2

9 5 1 4 3 2 7 6 8 4/16

2015 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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NEWS OF THE WEIRD BY CHUCK SHEPHERD

Hard-hitting numbers

In March, offensive lineman John Urschel of the Baltimore Ravens added to his curriculum vitae by co-authoring the latest of his several peer-reviewed academic articles, “A Cascadic Multigrid Algorithm for Computing the Fiedler Vector of Graph Laplacians,” in the Journal of Computational Mathematics. If Urschel can understand, and even advance, tangled, obtuse formulas (which use familiar numbers, e.g., 1, 2, 3, and Greek letters such as phi, lambda, and sigma lots of sigmas), why is he a football player, he asked himself on the Players Tribune website. “There’s a rush you get when you go out on the field . . . and physically dominate the player across from you.” He added, “I love hitting people.”

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Newly elected Alabama state Sen. Larry Stutts, in one of his first actions in office, introduced a bill to repeal “Rose’s Law,” a 1999 legislation that, had it been on the books the year before, might have saved the life of new mother Rose Church, whose doctor was OB/GYN Larry Stutts. Rose’s Law gave new mothers a legal right to remain hospitalized for up to 96 hours after birth, depending on circumstances, but the new senator calls that right just another “Obamacare-style law” in which legislators in Montgomery intrude into doctors’ decisions. (Stutts also proposed to repeal the requirement for written cautions to patients whose mammograms show unusual density.) Though her daughter survived, Rose died of a heart attack following two “doctor’s decision” hospital releases, and her husband’s Great art • The National Gallery of Australia wrongful-death lawsuit against Stutts and hosted a special series of tours of “James others reached a settlement in 2005. Turrell: A Retrospective” in early April in which all guests were nude. The tours were World’s greatest lawyers • A man in Mios, France, fired from his staged by Australian artist Stuart Ringholt, who introduced the concept earlier at the job several years ago, and who had been Museum of Contemporary Art (and was receiving unemployment benefits, sudnude, himself, for the Turrell show, though denly found himself being dunned by the other gallery staff remained clothed). The national labor agency when a tribunal post-tour cocktail reception was also in the finally ruled in the employer’s favor and nude. ordered the man’s benefits paid back. The • The Australian “abstract expressionist” agency ordered the man’s current employer Aelita Andre began painting “professional- to garnishee his paycheck of the equivalent ly” at age 9 months, said her parents, and of $160-$210 per week until, according by 22 months had her own exhibit at Mel- to a March report on Paris’s The Local, bourne’s Brunswick Street gallery, and by he hired a certain (unnamed) lawyer. The age 4, the paintbrush-armed toddler had labor agency’s new order requires the curenjoyed a $24,000 sale. She has now also rent employer, instead, to garnishee the pay distinguished herself as an “artist” of anoth- by 1 centime (about a penny) a month for er type while explaining her approach. In the next 26,126 years. April, the now-8-year-old told News.com. au, “I interpret my style of painting as a magic, abstract universe. It doesn’t sit in one tiny sphere in all realism; it goes out and it explores the world.” She acknowledged seeing things (e.g., “rabbits”) that an 8-year-old might, but pointed out that she also sees “the cosmos.” “I just feel free. I don’t feel locked up in a tiny world.”

Wait, what?

Thursday, April 30 Steve Katz

098547

Perspective

In January, the principal of W.F. Burns Middle School in Valley, Alabama, sent home a letter to parents with her suggestions on how to train students in the event an active shooter breaks into the classroom. In order not to be “sitting ducks” for the intruder, each child was asked to be armed with an 8-ounce canned food item to toss at any potential spree-killer. The can is designed to give the student a “sense of empowerment” in the face of extreme danger, the principal told WHNT-TV of Huntsville, but acknowledged that “(T)his is a sensitive topic.”

• Kimberly Kitchen, 45, was a successful estate lawyer in Huntington, Pennsylvania, with more than 30 clients for the BMZ Law firm (so successful in her 10-year career that she had just been promoted to partner and had served as president of the local bar association) with but one complication that in December she was finally revealed not to be a lawyer at all. Her diploma, bar exam results and other documents were forgeries, according to the Pennsylvania attorney general’s office, which filed charges in March.

Can’t possibly be true

Dan Kennedy of Salt Lake City was driving to work on March 31 when a large bag fell off of the truck in front of him, and, for traffic safety, he stopped to move it from the road and discovered it contained about 75 pounds’ worth of U.S. currency (about $22,000) in a plastic bag marked with the name of the Brinks armored truck company. The bag remained sealed, and Kennedy dutifully contacted state troopers and handed it over. He sounded perplexed when Brinks immediately sent him a $5,000 gift check. “Why would I get anything for that?” “Almost anyone,” he said, would have done what he did.

Bright ideas

Police in India, seeking to reduce tensions between Muslims and Hindus over the theft and butchering of cattle (which the latter hold sacred), requested that local farmers send them cow “mugshots,” along with other biographical information, such as why the farmer has the cow in the first place, so they could build a database to improve bovine security. Visit weirduniverse.net.


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