Page 1

JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016

Make a mojito P39 Horse love P26 Meet the kettle corn kid P30

Why it’s hip to be square, plus other unique slices


A WORD FROM LARRY

Let’s talk candy

Master McGrath’s

Who doesn’t like candy? Well right here in Hampton we have two of the finest candy shops on the coast, plus a new one in Kittery Maine. In 1904, Jesse Hutchinson started making candy Larry Marsolais in Salem, Massachusetts, at the tender age of 14. In 1921, Jesse opened the first Ye Kandy Shoppe on Washington Street in Boston. His legacy continues at Hutchinson’s Candy Outlet at 893 Lafayette Road in Hampton, with old-fashioned gourmet candies, caramel corn and brittles. The key to all of there products is the original recipes and all-natural ingredients, all cooked to perfection in a copper kettle. First started in the basement of the Sanborn family home in Plaistow, N.H., in 1957, in 1970, Sanborn’s Casino Candies opened as a seasonal business on the boardwalk of the Casino building at Hampton Beach. In 1983 Sanborn’s Fine

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Candies opened in the Town of Hampton at 293 Lafayette Road in Hampton. It uses only the finest ingredients and no preservatives, artificial flavorings or artificial colorings. And let’s welcome the new kid on the block! Pete’s Stateline Sweets at 11 Water St. in Kittery, Maine, been open for a few months. Located inside Warren’s Lobster House, it has over 150 different kinds of nostalgic candy, decadent chocolates and all of your other favorites to choose from. I just visited Pete’s, and it reminded me of the days of penny candy, which doesn’t exist anymore. As always, I would love to hear from our readers. Feel free to call anytime at 603-935-5096 to discuss local issues or to place an ad. Larry Marsolais is the general manager of the Seacoast Scene and the former president of the Hampton Rotary Club.

Steaks • Seafood • BBQ Starters All Time Best Bets • • • • • • • • • •

Onion Rings BBQ Spare Ribs Nachos Chicken Wings Buffalo Fingers Shrimp Scampi Chicken Fingers BBQ Sausages Potato Skins Mussels

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Lobster Roll Master McBurger Club Favorites Cheeseburger Club The Patty Melt Hot Pastrami Sandwich Pepper Steak & Cheese NY Style Reuben The Master’s Favorite London Dip French Dip

JULY 28 - AUG. 3, 2016 VOL 41 NO 19

Advertising Staff Larry Marsolais, Seacoast Scene General Manager 603-935-5096 larry@seacoastscene.net

Friday Night Special Fried Clam Plate Saturday Night Prime Rib Special King Cut (16oz) • Queen Cut (10oz)

Seafood • • • • • • •

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Sat & Sun

MAPPED OUT

Your weekly guide to the coast. Published every Thursday (1st copy free; 2nd $1). Seacoast Scene PO Box 961 Hampton NH 03843 603-935-5096 www.seacoastscene.net

603.474.3540

SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 2

Circulation Manager

Unsolicited submissions are not accepted and will not be returned or acknowledged. Unsolicited submissions will be destroyed.

Takeout Available | Visit our website for entertainment

www.MasterMcGraths.com

COVER STORY

Have an event or a story idea for the Seacoast Scene? Let us know at: vinny@seacoastscene.net

8am-2pm

6 Events from around the community

Chris Karas 603-969-3032 chris@seacoastscene.net

Doug Ladd, 625-1855, Ext. 135 dladd@hippopress.com

Fresh Salad Bar w/Fresh Bread Breakfast Served

COMMUNITY

10 Beach pizza

22 Beaches, restrooms, where to walk your dog and more

PEOPLE & PLACES

23 The coolest Seacoast dwellers and scenes

FOOD

32 Eateries and foodie events

POP CULTURE

40 Books, art, theater and classical

NITE LIFE

44 Music, comedy and more

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48 Puzzles, horoscopes and crazy news


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July 28 - August 3, 2016

The Hampton Beach Beauty Pageant returns to the Sea Shell Stage with the Junior/Little Miss Hampton Beauty Pageant on Saturday, July 30, and the Miss Hampton Beauty Pageant on Sunday, July 31. For details, see p. 6.

The Salisbury Beach Center Stage will host Joshua Tree on Saturday, July 30. For more info on this and other community happenings, see p. 8.

Beach wrestling has been resurrected at Hampton Beach, and on Sunday, July 31, you can cheer on a new generation of competitors. Check out the story on p. 28.

Local libraries are celebrating the end of summer reading season. Find out which libraries are partying when on p. 40.

See Best Coast with Stargazer Lilies Monday, Aug. 1, in Portsmouth. Read the story on p. 44.

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Here she comes

Miss Hampton Beach Pageant returns By Vinny Manfrate

vinny@seacoastscene.net

The Hampton Beach Beauty Pageant will be returning to the Sea Shell Stage with the Junior/Little Miss Hampton Beauty Pageant taking place on Saturday, July 30, and the Miss Hampton Beauty Pageant taking place the day after on Sunday, July 31. Both pageants will begin at 2 p.m. and are free to watch. Stephanie Lussier, director of the pageant, expects a packed audience for the 70th anniversary of the event. The Junior/Little Miss Hampton Beach Pageant features girls competing in the Little (ages 5 to 9) and Junior (ages 10 to 15) categories and, according to Lussier, will feature 29 young ladies competing for the crown and other prizes. The Miss Hampton Beach Pageant will feature 10 young women ages 16 to 24 also competing for the crown and the responsibility to become a representative of Hampton Beach as Miss Hampton Beach. Each contestant will have an interview with the judges the morning of the show and then the show will begin with an

Courtesy of the Hampton Beach Village District.

opening number at 2 p.m. What follows will be a swimsuit and evening gown competition and the top five contestants will be answering questions on stage.

“The questions on stage are important because that is what we will need Miss Hampton Beach to do all year — talking to people and promoting the beach,”

Lussier said. The top five will receive prizes such as cash, trophies and flowers. The winner will be crowned Miss Hampton Beach and will receive $500. According to Lussier, the Hampton Historical Society and the Tuck Museum will donate a portrait to the winner. Former Miss Hampton Beach winners will be in attendance to emcee the event, and the reigning Miss Hampton Beach will pass along her title. While the prizes are great, Lussier believes that just competing in the pageant has competitors taking home much more valuable lessons. “I think that, for not only the winner but for the competitors, it’s a great experience to take with you,” she said. “It helps them practice interview skills and teaches the interview process as well as being on stage and speaking on a microphone in front of a large audience. You know, you can use that later on in life. The winner will also experience a year of doing promotions, promoting beach activities, the title and acting as a spokesperson.”

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COMMUNITY

Community happenings

Family fun, fundraisers, celebrations Thursday, July 28, is Water Safety Day at Hampton Beach. This is a free family event that features demonstrations on water safety hosted by the New Hampshire State Beach Patrol and Hampton Beach lifeguards. This event will take place from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on the sand in front of the Sea Shell Stage. The Hampton Beach Sea Shell Stage will host Fried Cactus on Thursday, July 28. Thursday nights are country night at the Hampton Beach Sea Shell Stage. The Sea Shell Stage hosts nightly shows from 7 to 8 p.m., and from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Sea Shell Stage shows are free and open to all ages. The Hampton Falls Band Stand will host Introduction: The Chicago Experience, by popular demand, on Thursday, July 28. The Uncommon Concerts are put on by the Friends of the Hampton Falls Band Stand and occur every Thursday throughout the summer from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m., with an artist meet and greet if possible after the show. The concerts are free and open to all ages. Donations to the Friends of the Hampton Falls Band Stand are encouraged but not required. Themed food and beverages will be available for purchase. Pop star Brandy will perform at the Hampton Beach Sea Shell Stage on Friday, July 29. The singer will perform her original pop hits. The Sea Shell Stage hosts nightly shows from 7 to 8 p.m., and from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Sea Shell Stage shows are free. The Seacoast Harley-Davidson (17 Lafayette Road, North Hampton, N.H., 603-964-9959, seacoastharley.com) will host Blacksmith’s Ride for Life on Saturday, July 30. Registration will take place from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m., with kickstands up at 11:30 a.m. The ride route will return to the Seacoast Harley-

Davidson around 1:30 p.m., with lunch, live music and other entertainment to follow. Cost is $25 per rider and includes lunch. T-shirts will be sold for $15. Proceeds benefit Donate Life New England. Visit the Seacoast Harley-Davidson website’s calendar to purchase tickets. The Salisbury Beach Center Stage will host Joshua Tree on Saturday, July 30. Joshua Tree is a premier U2 tribute band, performing a catalog of U2’s hits dedicated to the 1980-through-1987 era of the popular rock band. The concert will be from 7:30 to 10 p.m., followed by fireworks at 10:15 p.m. The Hampton Beach Sea Shell Stage will host its version of The Voice on Saturday, July 30. Watch singers battle it out for the best voice on the beach. The Sea Shell Stage hosts nightly shows from 7 to 8 p.m., and from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Sea Shell Stage shows are free and open to all ages. The Hampton Beach Wrestling Tournament will take place on Sunday, July 31, starting at 10:30 a.m. Wrestlers compete on the sand inside a 23-foot-diameter circle, from standing position only. Divisions competing are elementary (grades K-4), middle school (grades 5-8), high school (grades 9-12), adult (ages 18-30), veteran (ages 31-44) and senior (ages 45 plus). Men’s and women’s competition and weight classes will be created based on registrants. Registration and weigh-in will be the morning of the event from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Wrestling will begin at 10:30 a.m. Registration fee will be $15. Wrestler’s dress requirement is swimwear, shorts or workout gear (no singlet, headgear or wrestling shoes required). Email bitzi1661@gmail.com. Through Sunday, July 31, Exeter, N.H., will be playing a

giant game of Where’s Waldo. Throughout the month, a 6-inch Waldo will be hiding in 26 Exeter restaurants, shops, museums and in other spots around the town. Visit the Water Street Bookstore (125 Water St., Exeter, N.H., 603-778-9731, waterstreetbooks.com) to pick up a pass and then you can begin your search. Once you’ve found a Waldo, make sure you get your pass stamped as proof from the local business. The bookstore will be drawing prizes on Saturday, Aug. 6, at 11 a.m. The Hampton Beach Sea Shell Stage will host the Eastern Sound Orchestra on Monday, Aug. 1. The Eastern Sound Orchestra will be performing polka for audiences. The Sea Shell Stage hosts nightly shows from 7 to 8 p.m., and from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Sea Shell Stage shows are free. Prescott Park (105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, N.H) will show Finding Nemo (PG) on Monday, Aug. 1. The park opens at 7 p.m., and movies begin at dusk. Visit prescottpark.org for more information or to reserve a table or blanket or to order pizza. The Blue Ocean Society will be hosting a Cruise for a Clean Ocean on Tuesday, Aug 2, aboard the M/V Thomas Laighton (315 Market St., Portsmouth, N.H.). The cruise will take place from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 in advance and $25 at the dock. The cruise will take place on the Piscataqau River and will feature music from DJ Ron Reid, appetizers, desserts and the scenery of Portsmouth Harbor. There will also be a silent auction and a 50/50 raffle. Proceeds from the cruise go to the Blue Ocean Society’s mission of protecting marine life in the Gulf of Maine through education, research and inspiring action. Tickets can be purchased at blueoceansociety.org.

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Damage caused by neuropathy is commonly from a lack of nutrients to the nerves in the hands and feet. When these nerves begin to “die” they cause balance problems, discomfort, numbness,tingling and burning. Regardless of what you have been told, neuropathy is often reversible. There is now a facility right here in Portsmouth, NH that offers hope without taking drugs. One of the treatments to increase blood flow and improve nerve function utiParmigiana - Fresh Haddock - Steak Tips NEUROPATHY BREAKTHROUGH TREATMENT lizes a specialized Laser Therapy (there is no discomfort or side-effects and it’s FDA NEUROPATHY BREAKTHROUGH TREATMENT Salads - Subs & More cleared). The light therapy allows blood vessels to grow back around the peripheral Neuropathy is a result of damage to the nerves often causing weakness, Neuropathy isYour a result of damage to the nerves often causing weakness, nerves and provide them with the proper nutrients to heal and repair. 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Unfortunately, drugs like Gabapentin/Neurotin, Lyrica, and “ICymbalta may cause disam turning the corner NEUROPATHY BREAKTHROUGH TREATMENT The main tell patients to just live with the problem or trycorner the am turning The main problem is that doctors tell patients to just live with theproblem problemisorthat try doctors the comfort and have a “Ivariety of the harmful side effects. on neuropathy with the whichdiscomfort. individuals don’t like taking because they may cause ondiscomfort. neuropathy with the drugs which individuals don’t like taking because they drugs may cause helpus of Dr. Donatello’s Recovery without the drugs is possible. Our patients have told they sleep without Neuropathy is a result of damage to the nerves often causing weakness, help of Dr. Donatello’s There is now a facility right here in Portsmouth, NH that offers hope without taking therapies. ”on vacations There is now a facility right herenumbness, in Portsmouth, NHand thatthe offers hope without taking discomfort, walk further, enjoy their time with grandkids, and even go discomfort, tingling, most debilitating balance problems. This therapies. those endless drugs with serious side effects. One treatment to increase blood” Pat Marcoux, Kingston those endless drugsdamage with serious side effects. Onebytreatment to increase blood FOR A CONSULTATION AT Pat Marcoux, Kingston is commonly caused a lack of blood flow to the nerves in the hands and without neuropathy discomfort. 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I am with chronic conditions that have not 108682 names such as Gabapentin/Neurotin, Lyrica, and Cymbalta and are primarily very happy.” The amount of treatment needed to allow the nerves to fully recover varies from responded well to conventional treatments. antidepressant or anti-seizure drugs. These drugs may cause discomfort and have Jim Mckerney, He is Certified in SEACOAST Functional Medicine, a person to person and can only be determined after a detailed neurological and SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 9

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Why it’s hip to be square, plus other unique slices


IN APPRECIATION OF YOUR SERVICE... Tripoli serves up beach pizza. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

By Vinny Manfrate

vinny@seacoastscene.net

If you think “beach pizza” means any old pizza you can get when you’re at the beach, then you haven’t heard of beach pizza. It’s not your standard slice — it’s square, for one thing, its sauce is subtly sweet and it’s made with far less cheese than today’s typical pizza. On the Seacoast, both Tripoli Bakery and Pizza in Seabrook and Salisbury and Cristy’s Pizza in Salisbury and Hampton specialize in beach pizza (though Matthew Zappala, owner of Tripoli Pizza, is quick to point out that “the customer refers to the pizza as beach pizza, but to us it has always been known as Tripoli’s Pizza”). Zappala said that whatever you call it, consistency, taste and quality are the most important ingredients when making pizza. “Customers get consistent quality and a fresh-baked product that they have been buying from us since 1946. I guess that’s the bulk of it,” Zappala said. Over at Cristy’s Pizza, Manager Jose Basulto agreed. “First of all, the fresh taste is what sets it apart,” Basulto said. “The convenient speed of getting the pizza — it’s super express, super tasty and super affordable. Fast and tasty overall.”

History

Although a round whole pizza or triangular slice is what people tend to think of when they order a “traditional” pizza, beach pizza’s square shape is actually more old-fashioned and traditional. According to Basulto, the style is older than round pizza and was the first style of pizza to make its way to the United States from Italy. Despite being known as beach pizza, Tripoli Pizza began in Lawrence, JOSE BASULTO Mass., in 1924, adapting the classic Sicilian style bakery pizza. With customers spending many hot summer days out on the beach rather than in the city, the Zappala family

The fresh taste is what sets it apart. ... It’s super express, super tast and super affordable.

Rivalry rumors According to both Zappala and Jose, the beach pizza rivalry between Cristy’s and Tripoli’s is nothing more than friendly competition with each business doing its best to please its loyal customers. With close to 60 years making and selling the classical-style pizza, the businesses focus on making their best pizza for whoever comes up to their stands. “We do our own things,” Zappala said. “We concentrate on our customers and our product. It’s healthy competition. Our goal is to be sure that the Tripoli product is what it always has been and will stay what it remains for our loyal Tripoli’s customer.”

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decided to take the business to the Seacoast in 1945. According to Zappala, a fourth-family-generation business owner, the experiment paid off for the family in the long run. “It probably wasn’t the most popular idea in 1945 but through the years it became a destination and we are glad to serve all of our loyal customers,” Zappala said. “The same family still owns and works it.”

Technique

C t e s ruise n u S

Many would believe that beach pizza has a secret to its unique taste. But according to both Basulto and Zappala, the secret is simply hard work, quality ingredients and a simple concept. Basulto said it’s important to start with a quality base product and then focus on techniques such as the thickness of the pan and the time you take to rise the

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dough. “It’s zesty, it’s sweet,” Basulto said. “But our pizza is simple, believe it or not. It isn’t really a secret. We start with a good product and we make it simple. It’s good in a similar way that water is — it’s consistent.” Zappala said that at this point, years of hard work have perfected the wellknown taste of Tripoli’s pizza. “It’s been family-owned and -worked since the beginning,” he said. “That’s why it’s so consistent and remains the same. We’ve had longtime employees and longtime loyal customers.” Still, there are some technicalities that make the pizza good for business, compared to places that prepare typical circular pizza. “You also have more surface space for baking when the pizza is square,” Basulto said. “You can put two trays of pizza in there and use the whole surface of the oven. With the round pizza, you have blank space in there.” Basulto said this makes it possible to quickly put out a quality product. “You only get so many minutes in an hour and so many hours in a day to do business,” Basulto said. “You want to bake as much as you can within that hour and the square pizza fits the oven better for turnover.”

spec

A slice from Tripoli’s. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

If you venture a bit away from the coast and into towns like Hampton, you’ll find pizza restaurants that offer a more unique, diverse take on the popular food. Establishments such as The Flatbread Company and the Community Oven take pizza to another level, providing a local flair, a sit-down experience and a variety of community events for


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A box of pizza from Tripoli’s. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

you to attend while you enjoy a slice with family and friends. Evan Fetras of the Flatbread Company described how a restaurant on the Seacoast reflects the community surrounding it. “Honestly, I just moved here a few months ago,” Fetras said. “I’m already taken aback by the sense of community here. It’s a small community, very neighborly and tight-knit. It’s a beach community so we get a lot of tourists. They’ve been very helpful, welcoming and accepting of my family during our short time here.” The Flatbread Co. serves a unique style

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Flatbread Company pizza. Courtesy photo.

of pizza and can be found in a variety of locations on the Seacoast and abroad. Hampton, N.H., Portsmouth, N.H., and Amesbury, Mass., all have a Flatbread Co., and there are more throughout New England. Fetras explained that the restaurant isn’t quite traditional when it comes to how to serve and prepare its flatbreads and pizzas. “Flatbread isn’t only the name of the restaurant, it's the style that we serve,” he said. “It's more of an artisan-style pizza. It’s hand tossed and all the ingredients are made from scratch.” Fetras said the Flatbread Co. places a high priority on using locally sourced and organic ingredients whenever possible. The flatbreads are cooked in an old-fashioned clay oven. Everything is wood-fired; no gas or electric cooking is used. “The pizza is truly cooked in a oldworld, artisan style.” he said. Unique pizzas that can be found at the Hampton Flatbread Co. specifically include a homemade sausage pizza made with nitrate-free maple fennel sausage; Mopsy’s Kalua Pork Pie made with smoked free-range pork shoulder and homemade original organic barbecue sauce; and the Hampton Community Flatbread with wood-fired cauldron tomato sauce, organic caramelized onions, organic mushrooms, premium whole milk mozzarella and more. There many other options for flatbread as well. Fetras’ personal favorite is the Punctuated Equilibrium. “It has the perfect balance of flavors,” he said. “It’s a nice vegetarian option with tomatoes and olives to add some saltiness. It has Vermont goat cheese that adds a layer of creaminess and decadence


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with roasted red peppers, rosemary and red onions.” Another unique pizza from the Flatbread Co. was a reuben-styled pizza made with ingredients such as sauerkraut that, according to Fetras, most people wouldn’t necessarily think would work on a pizza. Fetras enjoys seeing people’s skepticism change once they try it out for themselves. “You don’t think of sauerkraut on a pizza,” Fetras said, “and when you describe it to customers, they give you an odd look. Then they try and if I had a dollar for every time they say it’s the best pizza that they’ve ever had....

That’s what we do, we try things out and see what works. Sometimes it's off-thewall toppings that we have and make a pizza special out of it by the end of the day.” The Flatbread Co. also features two weekly specials, a meat and a vegetarian option, that rotate every week. “We challenge ourselves to create these wonderful flatbreads,” Fetras said. “We have fun sticking toppings together and makSTEPHANIE GARDINER ing the best pizza that we can. There is such an abundance of local offerings here with many farms in the area. It gives us a kind of regional or local flair to our pizza.” The Community Oven also offers a unique Seacoast pizza experience with sit-down dining, weekly specials and many events based on supporting the community as well as their efforts to support local business. “We’re all organic and all natural,” said Stephanie Gardiner of The Community Oven. “We also make the effort to support local growers, brewers and vendors in the area and support local causes. The Community Oven gives back to the community.” The Community Oven gives back through events such as Community Mondays. On these nights, from 6 to 8 p.m., the Community Oven hosts a local organization for family fun and food prepared by the Community Oven. A percentage of all food sales on this night will go towards that organization. The restau-

Our most unique pizza would probably be the Big Oven. ... It’s our interpretation of a Big Mac...


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A box of pizza from Tripoli’s. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

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pepperoni pizzas along with more unique flavors such as buffalo chicken, Greek feta spinach, grilled steak and fresh baby spinach, a simple veggie, balsamic veggie, pulled pork, taco and the option to create your own pizza. There are also many options besides pizza on the menu such as salads, calzones, appetizers and more. “Our most unique pizza would probably be the Big Oven,” Gardiner said. “It’s our interpretation of a Big Mac hamburger from McDonald's. It features seasoned Angus ground beef, Roma tomato, red onion, bacon, signature all natural cheese, finished with shredded lettuce, pickles and Thousand Island dressing.” The restaurant also features two rotating pizza specials every week. There is usually the option for either a EVAN FETRAS veggie special or a meat special. According to Gardiner and Fetras, it’s worth coming in to Hampton or any of the Seacoast towns for the day to explore what they have to offer, especially for pizza. “There’s a lot of interesting places off of the beach here,” Fetras said. “Hampton is so much more than just a beach, there’s a lot of natural beauty here. I’m slowly doing a little bit more exploring myself and I think tourists should do the same. We encourage people to come out and give us a try and we’re only a short drive from the beach.”

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rant also features a Martini Tuesday and live music every Tuesday, with bartenders getting creative and featuring new and delicious martini concoctions to the backdrop of live music. The live music begins at 7:30 p.m. Wine Down Wednesdays feature half off bottle prices for any bottles of wine off the menu with an appetizer or pizza. The Community Oven features wines from around New England and California. Thursday evenings are Craft Beer Thursdays; usually a beer representative from a local brewery will come to the Oven and highlight some of the many craft beer selections at the restaurant through tastings and swag giveaways (T-shirts, koozies, concert tickets and more). According to Gardiner, the restaurant features 25 beers on tap including locals like Smuttynose, Blue Lobster Brewing and Nano-Brewery Throwback. Grab a brick oven breakfast pizza on Sundays with brunch being served beginning at 10 a.m., along with bloody marys and mimosas. “The Community Oven is a great place for the family and a great night out on the town as well,” Gardiner said. As far as pizza goes, the Community Oven offers a variety of brick-oven-fired pizzas made from all natural and organic ingredients, according to Gardiner. Pizzas include traditional cheese, sauce and


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SEACOAST PIZZA 603-474-5744 Features: Pizza, sandwiches and subs. Salisbury House of Pizza 2 Beach Road, Salisbury, Mass., 978-465-1700 Features: Greek pizza, hot and cold subs, combination plates, calzones, salads and more.

Below is a list of some pizza places along the Seacoast. Did we miss any? Let us know by emailing vinny@seacoastscene.net. Tripoli Pizza 418 Route 286, Seabrook, N.H., 603-4747764, 23 Broadway, Salisbury, Mass., 978-465-3846, tripolibakery.com Features: Well-known square pizza and toppings, cannolis and other fresh baked pastries. Cristy’s Pizza 11 Broadway, Salisbury, Mass., 978-462-2640 1 Riverview Terrace, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-4496 Features: Well-known square pizza.

Crossroads Pizza Restaurant and More 6 Merrill St., Salisbury, Mass., 978-4650555, crossroadsfoods.com Features: Fresh pizza, cold cuts, desserts, appetizer trays, fresh salads, entrees, calzone and more. Angelina’s Pizza & Subs 135 Bridge Road, Salisbury, Mass., 978-4629696, angelinassubs.com Features: Online ordering, pizza, pasta, calzones, subs, salads, wraps and more. Pizza features large, thick paned or double decker sizes. The Community Oven 845 Lafayette Road, Hampton, N.H., 603601-6311, thecommunityoven.com Features: Unique brick oven pizza such as the Big Oven, nightly events such as specials, live music and community nights. All organic and natural ingredients used.

The Flatbread Co. 61 High St., Hampton, N.H., 603-926-6111 138 Congress St., Portsmouth, N.H., 603-436-7888 flatbreadcompany.com Features: Old-world wood-fired pizzas made from mostly locally sourced natural and organic ingredients. Made in traditional clay oven and features experimental pizzas specials every week. Zesto’s Pizza 21 High St., Hampton, N.H., 603-929-7200, zestospizza.com Features: Gourmet-style pizza with eat-in and take-out menus. Menu includes pizza, calzones, subs, pasta dinners and more.

M&Y Brick Oven and Pizza Bar 62 Lafayette Road, North Hampton, N.H., 603-379-2675, mybrickovenpizzeria.com Features: Fresh ingredients on variety of unique brick oven pizzas such as the Hangover (mozzarella, chicken tenders, mozzarella sticks and onion rings). Also features pizza made with white sauce, pasta dinners, calzones, salads, desserts and more. La Spiaggia 215 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-9202 Features: Pizza on the beach, salad, seafood, wraps, subs and more. Lena’s Subs, Seafood and Pizza of Hampton 838 Lafayette Road, Hampton, N.H., 603926-2505, find them on facebook Features: Signature pizza, loaded subs, dinners, pasta, lobster rolls and fresh desserts.

Greg’s Bistro 445 Lafayette Road, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0020, gregsbistro.com Features: Formerly Greg’s Pizza. Features pizza, sandwiches, wraps, pasta and seafood dishes. Recently added restaurant and lounge 180 Restaurant and Bar for in-house dining. 180 Lafayette Road, North Hampton, N.H., 603-379-6666, 180restaurantandbar.com Sal’s Pizza Features: Comfortable and relaxing envi189 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603- ronment with specialty pizzas such as the 926-1313, sals-pizza.com Rockingham (white base, caramelized Features: Claims to have the biggest slice of onions, mushrooms, bacon and goat cheese) pizza on the beach. One slice equals approx- and more. Also features appetizers, burgers, imately a quarter of a full large pizza. pasta, entrees, flat breads, salads and more.

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CAR TALK

What’s the best way to clean those headlights? Dear Car Talk: Please settle yet another marital dispute. When cleaning the windshield at the filling station, one of us always likes to give the headlamps a scrubbing; the By Ray Magliozzi other thinks that doing so puts tiny scratches on the plastic lens, and over the years this will lead to light scattering and reduced visibility. Is it OK to routinely clean the lenses in this manner, or should they be cleaned only under running water, with the scrubbing saved for emergencies? — Ronald I’m having trouble figuring out which position each of you is taking. I’m guessing you’re the headlight scrubber, Ronald. But I know if I showed an interest in cleaning anything, my wife would be thrilled. Anyway, now most headlight covers are made of polycarbonate plastic and are covered with a clear-coat sealant of some kind. And over time, that sealer wears off, and the plastic gets yellowed and dulled. The biggest culprit is ultraviolet light from the sun, but road grit and the heat from the headlamps play a role, too. Overly rough scrubbing of the plastic

or using an abrasive cleanser certainly can scratch them up, too. But mostly, these lenses die of natural causes: sun and heat. When the lenses get cloudy and yellow, your best bet is to take the car to a shop, where they’ll use professional tools and special chemicals to buff out the yellowed plastic and, in some cases, seal it again. It won’t last as long as the original coating on the lens, but it’ll at least help for a while. There are do-it-yourself products, but those are even shorter-lasting, in our experience. And in the meantime, you’re free to clean the lenses to your heart’s content. But I never would suggest scrubbing them; I’d clean them with a squeegee, like the one you use for your windshield at the gas station. Wipe them with the wet sponge (with 50,000 windshields’ worth of dirt, since the gas station hasn’t changed that water since the Carter administration), and then gently clear them off with the rubber blade on the other side. Or wipe them with a clean, soft cloth. Or get your own squeegee and use mild soap and water — and avoid the prehistoric mud and potentially abrasive grit in the water at the gas station. And if this interest in cleaning things persists, Ronald, your wife wrote to me and asked me to suggest some dishes.

Dear Car Talk: Two years ago, we bought a low-mileage, 2010 PT Cruiser for our middle-aged daughter. The previous owner was the original, 50-something female owner, who took meticulous care of the car and had all her mechanical papers to prove it. It ran like a top. But in less than two years, we have paid to replace the water pump, fuel pump, radiator, starter and battery. And now it’s sitting idle in our daughter’s driveway with a “blown head gasket.” We’ve come to find out that her daughter, our teenage granddaughter, had some of her high-school friends “soup it up,” and that she will use only premium gas in it, despite the fact that it requires regular gas. When this one “blew the head gasket,” a family friend bought our granddaughter a slightly older, but nice, BMW. Again, she had her friends soup it up, and she uses only premium gas in it. It now sits beside the PT cruiser, idle, with a “blown head gasket.” My question: Can using premium gas in a car that requires regular gas cause a blown head gasket? Is it possible that her friends, in souping up these cars, caused damage that resulted in a blown head gasket? — Maureen Well, first of all, I have several buddies in the head-gasket-replacement business who are dying for this kid to move to their town.

It sounds like she’s great for business. Premium gas had nothing to do with croaking these cars, Maureen. More likely, these kids are driving the blazes out of them and frying the engines. I don’t know what kind of “souping up” they did -- maybe they changed the valve timing or added a free-flow exhaust system or something. But the very fact that they’re “souping them up” tells me that they’re eager to drive the cars fast and hard. And that’s the problem. Is it possible to drive a car so hard that it overheats and blows a head gasket? It absolutely is. And circumstantial evidence strongly suggests that that’s what your granddaughter and her friends did -- twice. It doesn’t make her an awful person, Maureen. Lots of kids do stupid things. My brother was in the Stupidity Hall of Fame as a teenager (first ballot) -- and that was before he ran our father’s Chevy out of oil. But your granddaughter clearly does not understand the relationship between driving a car hard and having that car stop running. Or the relationship between all that and money. So while it’s awfully nice of you and your friends to keep buying her cars, I’d stop doing that, and make your next vehicle donation to her a Schwinn. Visit Cartalk.com.

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Do many tourists come to you in the summer months for lessons, or do you primarily work with year-round locals? It’s a little different each summer. Sometimes we get people that just want to try horseback riding as part of their vacation, or some that come back each summer for a few lessons. The majority of our lessons consist of local people.

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Is what you do more challenging in the winter when there is a ton of snow? Each season has its pros and cons, but yes, winter is the most challenging. Snow plowing, snow-blowing and shoveling to keep the parking area clear for clients and our hay, grain [and] shaving suppliers as well as keeping the paddocks accessible to put the horses outside takes up a lot of time. Just working in the cold temperatures, regardless of what you’re doing, is hard work. It tends to be more expensive with the extra use of lights and heat as well, which I’m sure most people experience.

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What is your biggest challenge? What are your business goals? From a business perspective, one of my

SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 26

Courtesy photo.

biggest challenges was when I had just graduated college and had to become ‘the boss.’ It was difficult for me to learn how to put my foot down on how things were to be run, or how to say no when it came to clients or parents who were usually twice my age. I was 21 when I took the barn over. Now that I am six years into it, I’m proud of the how my business has grown and how I’m making a name for myself around the Seacoast area as an instructor and horse trainer. My business goals would be to continue introducing horses and horseback riding to the community and growing my training and lesson program. How many instructors work for you? I have one other instructor besides myself. In running the business on your own since 2010, have there been any surprises for you or things you had not expected? There have definitely been things that I had not expected. When I graduated college, I had a fairly good idea of what I was getting into and I knew it would be a lot of work, but there is only so much you can learn in a classroom. The amount and cost of maintenance of the barn and grounds

long-term as well as daily is much more than I had anticipated starting out.

For people that do not know much about horses, what would you say to help educate them? Is there something about horses that might intrigue them? I think horses are naturally intriguing to people, so that in itself is something that draws people in to come see them. People are always so amazed when they come by the barn and get to meet the horses and I explain to them how each horse has their own unique personality, much like dogs.

In looking to the future, where do you see Garland Stables? I love how things are running right now. There is a great atmosphere at the barn and a spectacular group of people and horses that help make it enjoyable. Looking toward the future, I would like to continue being well known around the Seacoast as a place to go for riding lessons and horse training and boarding and see those programs grow. There are also plenty of things I would like to fix, upgrade and add to the facility to keep it safe, updated, and able to take on more growth for my horse training services.


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PEOPLE AND PLACES GET OUTDOORS

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Beach wrestling is back with July 31 match By Jocelyn Humelsine news@seacoastscene.net

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Beach wrestling has been resurrected at Hampton Beach, and on Sunday, July 31, you can cheer on a new generation of competitors. Seabrook Middle School Wrestling Coach Betsey Ross (who is also the Seabrook Rec Junk Yard Dogs Wrestling coach and the Winnacunnet High School Wrestling Boosters secretary) said beach wrestling was held years ago at Hampton. “Then there was a lag, and now the WHS varsity wrestling coach, Eric Larcomb, is bringing it back,” said Ross. According to Ross, a lot of New Hampshire wrestling fans and wrestlers asked if a tournament could be brought back to Hampton Beach. “Coach Larcomb held one of his practices on the beach this past November, as a fun change of pace ... and even in November the WHS team drew a small audience,” Ross said. “So that kind of planted the idea of bringing back the beach wrestling.” A group of WHS wrestling fans, led by Pam Larson, went into action and planned this year’s event. The organization also garnered requests to add a Senior Division for 45-year-olds and up. “We didn’t think we would have participants ... but after receiving all the emails, we added the senior division,” Ross said.   According to Ross, the sport of wrestling is growing in New Hampshire.  “Daniel Webster College recently instituted a wrestling team, Plymouth State has a wrestling team, UNH has a wrestling team,” said Ross. “Female wrestling teams are currently the ‘in thing’ and becoming popular at a lot of colleges too.” Hampton Beach Wrestling Tournament

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When: Sunday, July 31. Wrestling begins at 10:30 a.m.; registration and weigh-in runs from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Where: On the beach in Hampton, 170 Ocean Boulevard Cost: Free to watch, $15 to participate Contact: bitzi1661@gmail.com Exposure wrestling divisions: Elementary (K-4) Middle School (grades 5-8) High School (grades 9-12) Adult Division (age 18-30) Veteran Division (age 31-44) Senior Division (age 45+) Wrestlers dress: Swimwear, shorts, workout gear (no singlets, headgear or wrestling shoes needed, beach wrestlers compete barefoot)

SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 28

WHS wrestlers get ready to practice at Hampton Beach. Courtesy photo.

According to Ross, beach wrestling is easier and its rules less complicated than regular wrestling. In formal mat wrestling, wrestlers compete for three periods, where each period is two minutes. There are established weight classes, and the object is to control your opponent to score points or get a pin (which is defined as getting your opponent on his or her back with any part of both shoulders or both shoulder blades of your opponent in contact with the mat for two seconds). When you pin your opponent, the match is over and you are the winner. If nobody gets pinned, the winner is the wrestler who has scored the most points during the match. For beach wrestling, wrestlers compete inside a 23-inch-diameter circle from a standing position only, with no ground wrestling. For one period, the total match is three minutes long at most. Three points wins the match, but with no pins in beach wrestling, it’s just a matter of taking the opponent down to the sand or out of the circle. One point is given for a take-down or push-out, and two points for a takedown with back exposure. For those interested in doing rather than seeing, many wrestling camps and opportunities are sprouting up all over the coast. Larcomb, for instance, recently offered a Riptide Wrestling Camp. Ross recommends joining local wrestling programs like the Seabrook Rec Center Junk Yard Dogs, Exeter Blue Hawks, or Smitty’s Wrestling Barn in Kingston. For those with some experience, the July 31 match is open to all. No headgear or shoes are required; swimsuits or comfortable clothing are fine. Everyone’s

welcome, as the wrestling divisions are for men and women with competitive weight classes, utilizing round robins within each class (instead of brackets), and run the gamut from elementary, middle and high school to adult, veteran and senior. Ross said wrestling is universal because anyone can do it. “Everyone has wrestled around at some point in their childhood. As long as you’re tough and have the desire to win, that’s the key,” she said. She called the sport unique because it’s physically and mentally challenging. “You have to be prepared to make counter moves, not panic, and remain in control,” she said. “You need to be mentally tough to wrestle. Wrestling also teaches lessons that can be carried over into life — [you] work together as a team, yet you are out there on the mat alone for your match and can only depend on yourself and your own hard work.”  

Matt Cooney celebrates a win. Courtesy photo.


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SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 29


FOOD

Popping up on the coast

Kensington Kettle entrepreneur finding success with kettle corn By Jocelyn Humelsine news@seacoastscene.net

Beach boardwalks, harvest festivals and the movies are all fair game for eating copious amounts of popcorn. But if you want popcorn that’s a little different than the standard fare, Scott Michael Brockelbank might have just the taste you’re looking for: kettle corn. Brockelbank is the owner and operator of Kensington Kettle, which is literally popping up all over the seacoast. According to Brockelbank, it’s his 80-quart stainless steel kettle that makes all the difference in the world when popping corn. The basic ingredients belie the complex taste: popping corn, sugar, salt, canola oil. “I’ve been making the same recipe since my godmother showed me how to do it as a kid. I did it once myself and I was hooked,” Brockelbank said. The flavor is just one of his kettle corn’s benefits. “It’s low on calories, no preservatives, artificial colors, or flavors, and it’s vegan. It covers all the ‘frees’: gluten-free, peanut-free, and soy-free,” he said. While the future is brimming with possibilities for flavors and types of popcorn to expand his line, for now his focus is on being a successful college student. “Right now I’m just focusing only on the classic flavor kettle corn because I’m in school full-time and only home on the weekends to make the product, so I’m streamlining with just one thing,” Brockelbank said. Brockelbank is funding his entire UNH education in finance so far through sales from his business. He is, not surprisingly, a member of the Entrepreneur Club, the Investment Group and the Honors College at the Paul College of Business. At 20 years old, he seems to have found his recipe for success.

Scott Michael Brockelbank, owner of Kensington Kettle. Jocelyn Humelsine photos.

“I’ve been making [kettle corn] since I was 8 years old. I’d give bags to my teachers and coaches at Christmas. I was 8 at the time, so I wasn’t thinking, ‘Hey, I’ll start my own business,,” said Brockelbank. But 10 years later, the idea sounded pretty good. “My senior year of high school [at Exeter High], I took all my graduation money to invest in myself,” said Brockelbank.

Find Kensington Kettle You can buy Kensington Kettle kettle corn online at kensingtonkettle.com, or find it at the following farmers markets and upcoming events.

Sept. 10 – Chester Fair, Chester, N.H. Sept. 30-Oct. 1 – UNH Homecoming, Durham, N.H. Oct. 1 – Autumn Festival at The Farm of Eastman’s Corner, Kensington, N.H. Oct. 1 – Powderkeg Festival & Chili Cook Off, Exeter, N.H.

Fairs & Festivals Aug. 5-Aug. 7 – Kingston Days On the Plains, Kingston, N.H. Aug. 7 – New England Country Music Fes- Farmers Markets tival at Redhook Brewery, Portsmouth, N.H. Rye, N.H., Wednesdays, 2:30-5:30 p.m. Aug. 13 – Rosencrantz Festival, KensingLee, N.H., Thursdays, 3-6 p.m. ton, N.H. SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 30

He opened up shop in 2014 and quickly earned his business the oldfashioned way — going door to door. “To do well in these things you just have to not be afraid to go out there and embarrass yourself,” he joked. “I never had a hard time starting up. It just took off right away after I went from place to place like a ‘man to man salesman.’” Word of mouth and a delicious, marketable product enabled him to secure shelf space through in-store accounts, such as On the Vine, Marelli’s Market of Hampton, Deep Meadow Variety Café in Exeter, and Hampton Falls

Village Market and Catering, among others. He also sells at farm stands, festivals, charity events and area town old home days. “I do the Rye and Lee farmers markets, and lots of other events, like Market Square Day in Portsmouth,” Brockelbank said. He gave props to his parents, saying they have been staunch supporters of his efforts and help out whenever they can. “I have a homestead license at our home, which allows us to make the kettle corn right there,” he said.


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FOOD

AT ANI’S BAGEL CAFE If you’re looking to grab a bite to eat for breakfast and sit down and take in the Seacoast atmosphere, Ani’s Bagel Cafe (12 Hampton Road, Exeter, N.H., 603-580-5363, anisbagelcafe.com) has a spot for you. The Scene spoke with owner Ani Georgieva-Petrov about making bagels and running a cafe on the coast.

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How long has Ani’s been in business on the Seacoast? We have been open about two years now. We opened back in October of 2014. What do you think makes Ani’s unique? We make our own bagels. We bake them as we go. I think we’re the only bagel shop that does that. Everybody else tends to buy them from other companies. We also have other items, such as a different variety of espresso drinks. We offer pastries, sandwiches, and everything is made by me. We’re more of a cafe-type bagel shop as well. Most places, you get your bagel and go, but we’re more like a sit-down place, and we have a great atmosphere. We’re located at Churchill’s Gardens in Exeter, so we are surrounded by beautiful flowers. It’s a unique environment.

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What is your personal favorite item at Ani’s? My chicken salad is one of my most popular sandwiches and I’m very proud of it. It’s super delicious. For a bagel, I would have to say our Focaccia made with olive cremento cream cheese. People also love our jalapeno bagels.

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Do you have room to experiment when making your own bagels? I do. We do it with food every single day. We have certain types throughout the whole year and we have one kind that we change every now and then. Usually every two months I have a new idea for a coconut bagel or a chia bagel or such. We do

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SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 32

have a special type that we do seasonally as well. We can experiment with different sandwiches too. There are six sandwiches always on the menu, then we have a special of the day, week or month sandwich. We play with food all the time.

What is an essential skill when running a store such as Ani’s? To be a people person, definitely, and to love food and to love coffee. You need to have tons of humor as well; otherwise you can’t really survive it.

What celebrity would you like to come into your store? Myself — I was an actress once. Just kidding! We actually get a couple already, such as Stephen King’s son and author Joe King [pen name Joe Hill] comes in quite often and he’s wonderful. As an actor, I would have to say Robert DeNiro or Morgan Freeman.

What is your favorite thing about being located in Exeter? I love Exeter. I just love the community here in Exeter and how close they are. Everybody knows everybody. All the kids know each other. It’s such a close community, which I just love to be apart of. — Vinny Manfrate


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On Thursday, July 28, from 6 to 8:30 p.m., Beatles for Sale will perform at the Seacoast Science Center (570 Ocean Boulevard, Rye, N.H., 603-4368043, seacoastsciencecenter. org) as part of the Center’s Atlantic Grill Music by the Sea concert series, which features picnic-style dining with flatbread pizza, Dos Amigos burritos, sausage subs, hot dogs, hamburgers and more. Guests are welcome to pack their own picnic as well. Dogs and alcohol will not be admitted into the state park. Admission is $12 for adults, $2 for children ages 3 to 12, and free for children under 3 years old. Proceeds go to the Seacoast Science Center’s education mission. Call or visit the Seacoast Science Center website for more information. The Chez Boucher Culinary Arts Training Center (32 Depot Square, Hampton, 926-2202, chezboucher.com) will offer a couples night out cooking class featuring food and wine pairings on Sunday, July 31, at noon. The class is part demonstration and part hands-on practice where participants learn techniques and kitchen skills over the course of two hours. Around 2 p.m., participants will sit in the dining room for the four-course meal with wine pairings. First course features prosciutto ham, broad bean pesto, arugula and goat and cheese crostini; second course features seafood chowder; third course features panroasted salmon with cabernet sauvignon risotto and sauteed wild mushrooms; fourth course features mid-summer rhubarb tart with wild berry compote. The cost to attend class is $199. The Chez Boucher Culinary Arts Training Center (32 Depot Square, Hampton, 926-2202,

chezboucher.com) will offer a one-day workshop on modern Irish cuisine on Saturday, Aug. 13, at 9 a.m. The menu will have four courses featuring pan-seared sea scallops over a pea puree with vanilla orange, smoked salmon chowder, panroasted cannon of lamb with red currant and rosemary jus served with rosti potatoes and wilted cabbage and finishing with rhubarb crumble tart. The one-day cooking classes are ideal for those who don’t want to commit to weekly class but would still like to expand their culinary knowledge through different cooking and baking themes. The cost to attend the class is $99. Call or visit the Chez Boucher website to make reservations. The sole qualifying round for the 2016 Lobster Roll Eating Contest will take place at McGuirk’s Ocean View Restaurant and Lounge (95 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603-926-7000, mcguirksoceanview.com) on Wednesday, Aug. 17, at 6 p.m. The initial round will be a hotdog eating competition to work up an appetite for lobster rolls. The top 11 eaters will proceed to the Official Hampton Beach Seafood Festival Lobster Eating Roll Competition. Spectators are welcome to come and cheer on contenders. On Thursday, Aug. 18, Margaritas restaurants throughout the Seacoast will be partnering with local charities for Full Moon Margarita Madness. The restaurant lounges will be filled with various specials and giveaways such as T-shirts, ski passes, skydiving trips, rafting trips, snowboards and more. Five percent of lounge profits will go to a local Seacoast charity. Full Moon Madness happens once a month on full moon evenings. Margaritas

can be found in Exeter (93 Portsmouth Avenue), Dover (23 Members Way) and Portsmouth (Lafayette Plaza Shopping Center, 775 Route 1). Visit margs.com for more information. The Victoria Inn (430 High St., Hampton, N.H., 603-9291437, thevictoriainn.com) will host a Jimmy Fund Walk Italian Feast on Thursday, Aug. 18, from 6 to 9 p.m. The menu will feature appetizers, Italian dishes, salad, bread and assorted desserts as well as a cash bar. Cost to attend is a suggested donation of $50 payable to the Jimmy Fund. Contact Jane Nunes or Frank Campolo for more information by emailing janenunes@ comcast.net or calling 603557-9092. Send donations to 1 Fielding Lane, Hampton, N.H. Applecrest Farm (133 Exeter Road, Hampton Falls, N.H., 603-926-3721, applecrest.com) is throwing a Peach Festival on Sunday, Aug. 21, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is the farm’s eleventh festival. Applecrest grows over 20 varieties of peaches, nectarines and plums, which are available for picking right off the tree. The festival will also feature live bluegrass music, tractordrawn hayrides to the peach orchards, corn roast, sausage grill, hot cider donuts and, of course, peach-inspired dishes. Visit the Applecrest Farm website for more information. Baron Forrester (446 Lafayette Road, Hampton, N.H., 603-926-4049, baronforrester. com) features a unique selection of Old World wines and cheeses. The shop will have themed wine and cheese pairing tastings every Thursday through Saturday from 4 to 7 p.m. throughout the summer for a fun way to try something new for free.

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One area of the wine business I am always interested in is consumer behavior. How do customers shop for wine, and how do winemakers make their products more appealing? Some winemakers choose to be part of the mix of wines in the aisles of stores, while others choose to sell their products in select shops or just at the winery. Since I am taking a short break from drinking wine to complete a clean eating challenge through my gym, I turned to my Facebook friends to get their feedback on how they shop for wine. I also asked them if they had a favorite, and if so, how they discovered it, or how they discover new wines in general. I compared their responses to the WineBusiness.com 2015 American Wine Consumer Preference Survey. This survey was conducted for the second time in May 2015 and included 1,072 American wine consumers with all 50 states included. In the sample, 59 percent were women and 41 percent were men. The age groups were fairly evenly spread out across the board. Of the entire group, 56 percent said they “consume wine daily or several times per week” — these were called “High Frequency Wine Drinkers.” The other 44 percent were “Occasional Drinkers.” When it came to wine purchase decisions, 72 percent of those surveyed said price was most important, followed by brand at 67 percent. Varietal was next, with only 36 percent, followed by country at 35 percent. They most commonly purchased wine from a liquor store, followed by the grocery store, warehouse/discount store and then a winery tasting room. I wanted to see what some real people that I know personally had to say and asked them on Facebook. Overall, the most common responses were price and label, followed closely by mood (red or white): “I usually start with the grape I want (pretty much always reds), and I will shop by location since I tend to like what’s coming out of California, France and Spain. After that, I really appreciate a vineyard that uses some creativity — in their wine, their story, their label. I’d be lying if I said that price didn’t matter. Usually I can find something great for a decent price, and I’ve learned to never ignore sales. When a $50 petite syrah or pinot are available for under $30, it’s usually an experience worth paying for.” — Rob Other responses that mentioned wine labels: “Definitely by the label … but only reds

How to choose? Photo by Stefanie Phillips.

will do. Barefoot Merlot is my regular buy, but anything with a quirky label is “tested:” Red Truck, Happy Camper, and don’t forget ‘House Wine.’” — Amy “Typically where they are from and then coolest label.” — Susan “1. Kind of wine, 2. Label (mostly because I’m fairly novice and pretty pictures sell), 3. Price.” — Andrie “I won’t lie, when I’m in the liquor store I look for a cool label. When I’m in a restaurant I just take a chance.” — Carol “After trying all sorts of reds, Sarah and I shop now by kind (malbec). When we finally discovered malbec, we just tried several different kinds of them — usually by the most classy-looking or intriguing-looking label artwork that also didn’t break the bank. Elena Bodega de Mendoza became our favorite. Barefoot’s Malbec is also pretty good on any old day.” — Eric “I have to admit I first judge a wine by the label artwork; however, it is more important to me that the label includes a description of the taste, written in a way that I, a wine lover, not a wine expert, can understand.” — Lindsay Other responses included a specific wine or varietal (Bota Box, chardonnay, wine from New Zealand or Rhode Island) and of course a couple humorous responses like Carlo Rossi (thanks, Eric) and whatever is being poured (Alex). Overall, most people discovered what they liked by going to tastings, trying friends’ wine or by recommendation, or just taking a chance on something through trial and error. And like my friend Nick said, “While I like to go with what I know should be good, I am willing to take a calculated risk to try something new. After all, how much worse is a bad glass of wine than no glass of wine?” I agree.


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The Lane Memorial Library (2 Academy Avenue, Hampton, N.H., 603926-3368, hampton.lib.nh.us) will be wrapping its summer reading program in a big way with a party on Tuesday, Aug. 2, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Centre School field (53 Winnacunnet Road, Hampton, N.H.). Attendees will join the library staff for a free evening of lawn games, music, life-size pac-man, light refreshments, a photo board, a kona ice cream truck and more to celebrate the end of the library’s reading program. “It’s something that we do every year,” said Stacy Mazur of the Lane Memorial Library. “We just like to give the kids that signed up one big last chance to celebrate all of the awesome reading that they’ve been doing all summer.” The celebration will feature giveaways and prizes for all levels of summer reading programs from children to adults. Fitbits, gift cards and themed buckets of books and small prizes will be given away throughout the event. “It’s a good opportunity for us to hand out all the prizes that are won throughout the program,” Mazur said. Collaborating with Friends of the Lane Library, the library is able to offer this event free of charge to reading program participants. Using the Centre School field enables the library staff and volunteers to borrow hula hoops, cornhole boards, bouncy balls and more from the Centre School’s gym. The field also gives the freedom for families to bring a picnic

Summer Reading Party. Photos courtesy of Lane Memorial Library.

if they’d like. According to Mazur, celebrations and events like this help greatly with motivating children and teens alike to take part in summer reading and to discover new books in general. “We want to get kids into the library,” she said. “When they come for events, they will be here and thinking about books. They go to an event and then immediately check out the teen area or the children’s area and then come out with a stack of books.” Mazur said that summer reading programs help prevent what Scholastic calls the “summer slide” in children and teens.

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The Hampton Falls Free Library (7 Drinkwater Road, Hampton Falls, N.H., 603-926-3682, hamptonfallslibrary.org) will be giving away prizes via a raffle drawing on Friday, Aug. 26, for the adult summer reading program. Participants have earned raffle tickets from each book they have read and the theme for the prizes will be “exercise your mind.” The library will also be hosting an introduction to yoga for adults on Tuesday, Aug. 2, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. as part of the summer reading program. The North Hampton Public Library (237A Atlantic Avenue, North Hampton, N.H., 603-964-6326, nhplib.org) will host its summer reading program wrap-up party on Friday, Aug. 12, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call or visit the library’s website for more information.

SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 40

The Seabrook Library (25 Liberty Lane, Seabrook, N.H., 603-474-2044, sealib.org) will be hosting their summer reading program wrap-up on Thursday, Aug.. 4, with a read-a-thon beginning at 10 a.m. and the program finale at 5 p.m. Call or visit the Seabrook Library website for more information. The Rye Public Library (581 Washington Road, Rye, N.H., 603-964-8401, ryepubliclibrary.org) will be celebrating the end of their summer reading program on Tuesday, Aug. 9, with the Hampstead Stage Company. The Hampstead Stage Company will be putting on a performance of Aladdin to celebrate the end of the summer reading program. The event will begin at 6:30 p.m. Sign-up is required to take part in the show; visit or contact the library to sign up.

It’s recommended that teens read at least four books over the course of the summer to keep their minds in learning mode. Then, once they get back to school, they will be ready to start right back up where they ended the previous year. “I love reading, so I just want to promote how books basically give you the ability to entertain yourself without electronics,” Mazur said. “It’s all in your mind, in your imagination. It’s entertainment that you can take anywhere with you.”


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POP CULTURE BOOK REVIEW

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The Summer before the War is the follow-up to Helen Simonson’s bestseller Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand. In its essence Summer is a story of love in 1914 England, on the brink of World War I. Young Beatrice arrives in the coastal town of Rye to serve as a Latin teacher there, the first woman ever to do so. Beatrice is young. She is a freethinker and she is more concerned about working for her keep (her father died leaving her penniless) than she is about adhering to ridiculous and outdated blue blood protocol. And yet that is exactly what is expected of her. She gains employment in a tiny town that has never changed and more importantly does not want to change. Not surprisingly Beatrice is met with resistance by the “old guard” while at the same time she is welcomed by the young thinkers. Enter the cultural equalizer of war and we begin to see families torn apart, a love that stretches across classes, and the old ways being challenged and replaced with a more modern way of thinking. There’s a love interest (of course) and there’s outrage (along with a certain amount of humor) at having to make change. Summer is fairly predictable except that Simonson manages to tell the story using superb writing skills. She regales us with a story of lives changing while including a huge dash of civility and even empathy for those left behind. It’s not easy to change even though you must — it’s all so poignant. Summer is the perfect story to read when there’s a lovely breeze on your back porch and you have minted iced tea and mini scones by your side. Filled with historical facts, developed characters and, of course, detailed descriptions of the English countryside, Summer acts as a salve to anyone’s anguish at the ending of Downton Abbey. But don’t think that this book is simply a summer soap-opera romance. Helen

Simonson writes with a lyricism that propels the story forward. Just take a look at this passage: “I think I would like to go home now,” said Beatrice faintly, the pleasures and potential pleasures of the conjured afternoon falling away like so many blowing ashes. As she allowed Hugh to lead her away, she gathered up a few thoughts of the lovelier parts of the afternoon and stowed them away in the back of her mind, where they might remind her at some future date that lovely afternoons do not survive the chill of dusk.” Haunting, elegant and intelligent writing. There are parties, clothing, teas and the grandeur of the elite in early 20-century England. Exactly the kinds of details that some of us just can’t get enough of. Like a long walk in the woods, Summer rambles here and there. It takes its time, but it never cheats us with anything less than storytelling brilliance. A — Wendy E. N. Thomas

SOMEONE WROTE A BOOK ABOUT YOUR LIFE. WHAT’S THE TITLE AND WHO WROTE IT? “Stephen King wrote it. The title is Short and Sweet. It would be about my life as a firefighter. Horrifying.” Alexandre Lefebvre of Montreal, Canada 109243


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Book, art and theater events Books

The Dover Public Library (73 Locust St., Dover, N.H.) will be celebrating Harry Potter’s birthday on Saturday, July 30, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Guests will pass through Platform 9¾, be sorted into their houses, take magical classes, eat snacks in the Great Hall, play a game of Quidditch and more. Visit the Dover Public Library page at dover.nh.gov or call 603-516-6050. The Water Street Bookstore (125 Water St., Exeter, N.H., 603-778-9731, waterstreetbooks.com) will host a midnight release party for Harry Potter and the Cursed Child on Saturday, July 30, from 10:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. The bookstore will offer games, trivia, refreshments and more as everyone waits for the next Harry Potter story to be released. Call or visit the Water Street Bookstore website for more information. Diana Nyad will be at the Music Hall Loft (131 Congress St., Portsmouth, N.H., 603436-2400, themusichall.org) on Wednesday, Aug. 17, at 7 p.m., with her book, Find a Way. Nyad shares her extraordinary and heroic adventures as a professional swimmer. Tickets cost $31 and include reserved seat, copy of the book, bar beverage, author presentation, meet and greet, Q&A session and book signing. Call or visit the Music Hall website to purchase tickets.

from Massachusetts who uses cut paper silhouettes, evoking complex natural interwoven patterns, to create site-specific installations. From Saturday, July 30, through Saturday, Aug. 27, The Seacoast Artist Association (130 Water St., Exeter, N.H., 603-778-8856, seacoastartist. org) will display the theme show “Along the Coast,” in which artists capture images of the rugged, rocky seacoast during the summer via salty marshes, beach goers, lobsters, fishermen or more. Theme shows are open to member and nonmember submissions. All work must be framed in a professional manner. For Seacoast Artist Association members, the fee is $10 per piece for up to two pieces; for $nonmembers it’s $20. Pieces larger than 16”x20” through 24”x30” count as two pieces. Submissions will accepted on Saturday, July 30. A reception for the show will be held on Friday, Aug. 5, at 5 p.m. Visit the Seacoast Artist Association website for more information. The Hampton Arts Network has opened an Art Gallery and Gift Shop in the Oceanside Mall (367 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H.) that features HAN artists selling and displaying original works of art, photography, jewelry, ceramics, sweaters, rugs and more. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Saturday from 2 to 8 p.m., and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Art

Theater

Through Saturday, July 30, the 3S Artspace Gallery (319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth, N.H., 603-766-3330, 3sarts.org) will host Kim Bernard and Randal Thurston. Bernard is a Mainebased artist who uses mathematics, sculpture, installation and encaustic works to create kinetic art. Thurston is an artist

Prescott Park (105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, N.H.) is hosting Disney’s The Little Mermaid through Sunday, Aug. 21. Showtimes will be Thursday and Sunday at 7 p.m., and Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. There will also be matinees presented throughout the season on a variety of dates. This

stage play is based on the classic story by Hans Christian Andersen and the Disney animated film of the same name. The play will be performed on the Wilcox Industries Main Stage. All Prescott Park Art Festival offerings are free of charge with a suggested donation of $8 to $10. You can reserve a table or blanket or order a pizza to the show. Visit prescottpark.org for more information. The Players’ Ring Theatre (105 Marcy St., Portsmouth, N.H., 603-436-8123, playersring.org) will be putting on a production of Late Night Series: Waiting for Jack presented by Gullinbursti Productions, from Friday, July 29, through Sunday, Aug. 7. Set two days before the 1960 presidential election, the play follows WWII veteran Joe Sullivan and his younger brother Skip as they await the arrival of Senator Kennedy. When a young woman joins them, their night takes an unexpected turn. Tickets cost $12 for general admission and $10 for students, seniors and members. Visit the Players’ Ring website for showtimes and to purchase tickets. The Seacoast Repertory Theatre (125 Bow St., Portsmouth, N.H., 603-433-4472, seacoastrep.org) will be putting on a production of Little Women from Friday, Aug. 5, through Sunday, Aug. 28. Based on Louisa May Alcott’s life, Little Women follows Jo, Meg, Beth and Amy March and their experiences growing up in America during the Civil War. The show runs Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays at 8 p.m., Saturdays at 2 and 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. Ticket prices depend on showtime, date and seat location. Call or visit the Seacoast Repertory Theatre website to purchase tickets.

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SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 43


NITE

L.A. Woman Seacoast welcomes Best Coast By Michael Witthaus

news@seacoastscene.net

As the name suggests, Best Coast has a serious affinity for its home state. “We’ve got the ocean, got the babes, got the sun, we’ve got the waves, this is the only place for me,” Bethany Cosentino sings on one of their many buoyant songs. Cosentino had the words “California Dreamin’” tattooed on her right arm during the band’s first tour, after a huge storm marked by tornado warnings threatened to cancel a show in Columbus, Ohio. “I was so freaked out and missing home; our old drummer and I decided, let’s just go get tattoos,” Cosentino said by phone recently. “She got a pumpkin to signify the fall; mine signified the fact that I am happy we come from somewhere where we don’t have tornadoes.” Cosentino started Best Coast after a forlorn attempt at living in New York ended in 2009. Once back in Los Angeles, she dialed up teenage pal Bobb Bruno and pitched her idea for a band that exuded both vintage pop and the grittier aspects of SoCal life. “I thought … who had the knowledge of this music and was someone I really like being around? Bobb was that person,” she said. “I reached out to him and the story unfolded from there.” The two shared a love for a wide spectrum of music, from Beach Boys to Best Coast w/ Stargazer Lilies When: Monday, Aug. 1, at 9 p.m. Where: 3S Artspace, 319 Vaughan St., Portsmouth Tickets: $25 at 3sartspace.org

Best Coast. Courtesy photo.

Cocteau Twins, though Bruno doesn’t fit the popster image. “He looks like a guy that would only listen to metal.” Cosentino said. “But he’s basically an encyclopedia; I can say to him, ‘Hey, I want something to sound like if the Ronettes and the Vaselines had a baby,’ and he knows what that means.” Lesley Gore is a key influence — Cosentino told one writer that the 1960s singer was the reason she started the group. The 2015 album California Nights is named for one of her favorite Gore songs. In an eerie twist, Gore died just as the album was named. “It was like a weird cosmic thing from the universe,” Cosentino said. The title track and its namesake are dis-

similar, however. Best Coast’s “California Nights” sounds like a hookup between Brian Wilson and Neko Case while Dark Side of the Moon plays on vinyl in the background. It’s also a cautious celebration: “I never want to get so high that I can’t come back down to real life,” Cosentino sings. “One of the main inspirations of the record was to touch upon the light and dark aspects of L.A. as a place, because I feel like when you live here you see that it’s not all sunshine, palm trees and beautiful people,” Cosentino said. Best Coast deftly balances the E! Network version with the L.A. reflected by Eve Babitz or Tom Waits. The title cut is a showcase for Bruno, a multi-instrumentalist who collects gui-

tar pedals like Pokemon pocket monsters, as well as an evocation of their home’s ambiguity. “I think that song ... taps into California and what it means to people that don’t live here,” she said. “Then it uses some of the darkness that exists here to make this swirling, moody anthem — a lot of people sort of pick up on the vibe.” Plans to work with Butch Walker on the new album never got off the ground. “Butch is an amazing producer and songwriter, an overall great guy, but the vibe just didn’t really feel right at the time,” Cosentino said. “One of the really cool things about being in a creative industry is that you can say, ‘This doesn’t feel right’ … and part on good terms. Butch and I still talk, are still friends and we support one another. We just didn’t feel it was a good fit at the time.” The industry has a harsher side, particularly for women. Cosentino got into the fray earlier this year when she wrote a piece for Lena Dunham’s Lenny Letter about sexism and misogyny in the music business. In May, she appeared on The Daily Show to discuss the piece. “I’ve always been a very outspoken person, and felt like it was my civic duty as a person with a voice to just say, ‘Hey, this is an issue we should be talking about,’” she said. “It’s not fair that women are being treated differently, not just in this industry but in the world in general.” Cosentino said the response to her stance has been heartening. “It’s nice to know that I’m looked at as this big voice, that’s in turn allowed other women out there to stand up for themselves to be strong and empowered,” she said.

Night out

Live music and comedy events

BEACH BLAST The Blue Ocean Music Hall (4 Oceanfront North, Salisbury, Mass., 978-462-5888, blueoceanhall. com) will host the 8th Annual Buffett Beach Blast on Friday, July 29, starting with a tailgate party at 4 p.m., followed by a concert performed by Jimmy Buffett tribute band Changes in Latitude at 6 p.m. Tickets for the tailgate party cost $15 and tickets for the concert cost $25 for general admission and reserved table seating. Tropical beach dress is encouraged and the tailgate will include beachfront parking as well as outrageous decorations for cars, coolers, blenders and grills. Proceeds from this show go to Salisbury Beach Partnership’s free concerts, fireworks and festivals. SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 44

The Marshall Tucker Band will perform at the Blue Ocean Music Hall (4 Oceanfront North, Salisbury, Mass., 978-4625888, blueoceanhall.com) on Thursday, July 28, at 8 p.m. Reserved seating costs from $39.50 to $55.50. The band will perform from their catalog of hits such as “Heard it in a Love Song,” “Fire on the Mountain” and “Can’t You See.” The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Thursday, July 28. Ross McGinnes will perform from

12:30 to 4 p.m., Steve Tolley will perform from 4:30 to 8 p.m. and Ray Zerkle will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. Burt Keirstead will perform at the Savory Square Bistro (32 Depot Square, Hampton, N.H., 603-926-2202, savorysquarebistro.com) on Thursday, July 28, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Keirstead is a Seacoast singer and accomplished guitar player who plays a wide range of songs that you may not have heard in a while. TruTV Impractical Jokers “Santiago Sent Us” Tour starring the Tenderloins will be at

the Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom (169 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-4100, casinoballroom.com) on Thursday, July 28, at 6:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. The shows are a mix of stand-up, never before seen videos, insights and stories. Tickets cost $75 for gold, $54 for reserved and $35 for general admission. Steve Sibulkin will perform at CR’s The Restaurant (287 Exeter Road, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-7972, crstherestaurant.com) on Thursday, July 28, from 6 to 9 p.m. CR’s live music nights feature artists perform-


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Mike Miller of North Andover, Mass., fights crime on the beach. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

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ing piano, acoustic, solo or duos every week on Thursdays and Fridays. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Friday, July 29. Ross McGinnes will perform from 12:30 to 4 p.m., Doug Mitchell will perform from 4:30 to 8 p.m. and Jimmy and Marcelle will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. Joel Cage will perform at Savory Square Bistro (32 Depot Square, Hampton, N.H., 603926-2202, savorysquarebistro. com) on Friday, July 29, from 7 to 10 p.m. Joel Cage is a Boston singer-songwriter and a regular at Savory Square Bistro as well as around the region. The Rico Barr Duo will perform at CR’s The Restaurant (287 Exeter Road, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-7972, crstherestaurant.com) on Friday, July 29, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. CR’s live music nights feature artists performing piano, acoustic, solo or duos every week on Thursdays and Fridays. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Saturday, July 30. Leo Ganley will perform from 1 to 5 p.m. and Steve Tolley will perform from 6 p.m. to midnight. The Carl Reppucci Jazz Trio will perform at Savory Square Bistro (32 Depot Square, Hampton, N.H., 603-926-2202, savorysquarebistro.com) on Saturday, July 30, from 8 to

11 p.m. Carl Reppucci is a jazz pianist and New England native who has played for big bands and musicals and has recorded music for the upcoming Disney film The Finest Hours. The Blue Ocean Music Hall (4 Oceanfront North, Salisbury, Mass., 978-462-5888, blueoceanhall.com) will host the Legends Live On! Tour featuring the legacies of classic blues musicians on Saturday, July 30, at 8 p.m. Reserved seating costs from $25.50 to $29.50. The lineup includes Michael Allman (son of Gregg Allman), Jeff Pitchell, Charles Neville of the Neville Brothers, Claudette King (daughter of B.B. King) and Sheila Raye Charles (daughter of Ray Charles). Steel Panther will be at the Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom (169 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-4100, casinoballroom.com) on Sunday, July 31, at 8 p.m. Tickets cost $23 in advance and $28 the day of the show. Steel Panther are a glam hair-metal band from California who will be bringing their popular rock songs to the Casino Ballroom stage. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Sunday, July 31. Ray Zerkle will perform from 1 to 7:30 p.m. and there will be a dueling piano show from 8 to 11 p.m. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the

day on Monday, Aug. 1. Ray Zerkle will perform from 1 to 5 p.m. and Tim Theriault will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Tuesday, Aug. 2. Leo and Co will perform from 12:30 to 4 p.m., Michael Mazola will perform from 4:30 to 8 p.m. and Ricky Lauria will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. The Sea Ketch (127 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603926-0324, seaketch.com) will have live music throughout the day on Wednesday, Aug. 3. Leo and Co will perform from 12:30 to 4 p.m., Leo Ganley will perform from 4:30 to 8 p.m. and JD Ingalls will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight. Joe Irish will perform at the Savory Square Bistro (32 Depot Square, Hampton, N.H., 603926-2202, savorysquarebistro. com) on Thursday, Aug. 4, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Irish performs past and present-day hits along with blues, jazz and reggae. George Thorogood and the Destroyers will perform at the Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom (169 Ocean Boulevard, Hampton, N.H., 603-929-4100, casinoballroom.com) on Thursday, Aug. 4, at 8 p.m. Tickets will cost $50 for gold, $36 for reserved and $29 for general admission. As part of the Badder Than Ever Tour, the band will be on the ballroom stage perform hits like “Bad to the Bone” and “Move it on Over.”


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BEACH BUM FUN JONESIN’ CROSSWORDS BY MATT JONES

“Brexit” — but we were just getting started... Across 1 Napoleon Dynamite’s pal 6 “___ Degree” (Morningwood song) 9 ___ in “apple” 12 Crop circle creator, supposedly 13 Browning’s “before” 14 Deliver ___ to (send reeling)

16 Armbones 17 Darkish apparel option 19 “I want every non-war symbol you got” request? 21 Hot roofing material 22 “Slammin’ Sammy” of baseball 23 Pointer

24 Fireplace residue 27 Authorize 29 “The Plough and the Stars” playwright Sean 31 Method of accentuating poker hands? 35 Baymax’s friend, in a Disney movie 36 “___ little rusty ...” 37 Cotton-pickin’ 40 All-poultry production of a Steinbeck novel? 45 Rhythmically keep time with, maybe 47 “Schnookie-wookums” 48 .org relative 49 Dashed off 50 Fashion designer Gernreich 53 Pot-bellied pet 55 Ability to tell one conjunction from

7/21

CLOUD

another? 60 Movie buff 61 Drive forward 63 Door openers 64 Dissenting votes 65 Rhode Island-based insurance company 66 “Isn’t that cute?” sounds 67 Understood 68 Potato soup ingredients

28 Small combo 30 “For Those About to Rock (We Salute You)” band 32 Lava, for one 33 Dominique Strauss-Kahn’s former org. 34 Austrian physicist Ernst 38 Ludd from whom Luddites got their name 39 African antelope 41 Causes of some infections 42 Move emotionally Down 43 Pueblo Revolt tribe 1 Spanish-born NBA star ___ Gasol 44 Monogram character 2 “Cosmo” competitor 45 Sidewalk issue 3 “Saw” actress Meyer 46 Pacific Ocean phenomenon of low4 Lose one’s poker face 5 Symbol that looks like January 2nd? er water temperatures 51 “That’s the cost of ___ business” 6 Soft ball maker 52 Water-based abode 7 Horses’ paces 8 Chant in the Ramones’ “Blitzkrieg 54 “I want!” 56 Some “Gods and Generals” extras Bop” 57 Home that gets lined 9 Xavier Cugat’s ex-wife Lane 58 TV kid who said, “Pa, just what can 10 With everything on the line 11 Voice actress Kath of “Dexter’s Lab- you do with a grown woman?” oratory,” “Rugrats,” and “Animaniacs” 59 Scarf target 14 Silky wool source 62 Word with Palmas or Vegas 15 Teary-eyed 18 “The Tortoise and the Hare” author ©2016 Jonesin’ Crosswords 20 Sandwich after a sandwich? (editor@jonesincrosswords.com) 24 “That hits the spot” 25 Poli ___ (college major) 26 Right this second

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BEACH BUM FUN HOROSCOPES By Holly, The Seacoast Area's Leading Astrologer

BETTER THAN

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Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Play it safe in conversations and stick to what you know. The resulting quiet will do us all some good.

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Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You will encounter change today, in the form of a guy on the street asking you to spare some.

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Aries (March 21-April 19): Don’t worry, not everyone will totally ignore you. Occasionally, some people will take advantage of you.

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Taurus (April 20-May 20): You have so many great things about to happen in your life. I just can’t think of any right now.

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Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Good timing is essential for success in life. Oh wait, that was last week’s horoscope.

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Gemini (May 21-June 20): Your days of self-doubt are coming to an end. Starting today, you can feel absolutely sure that you’re obnoxious and disliked. Cancer (June 21-July 22): Love is in the stars, and let’s hope so, because it sure ain’t happening here on Earth.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Don’t let a grudge stop you from getting ahead. And if that doesn’t work, try revenge.

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Now is the time to ramp up activities at home. Unfortunately, your primary activity at home is hoarding.

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You will reap what you sow. So plant something else besides onions, for Pete’s sake.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20): You will be contacted by a futurist from the past who will seek your present whereabouts, which will make for a tense situation.

SUDOKU

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 through 9. Answers will appear in next week's paper.

By Dave Green

6 7 4 1 2 9

5 9 3 2 6 109227

Difficulty Level

5 6 8 4 7

1 7 7 4 2 9

3 7/28

7/21 4 8 6 5 9 1 3 7 2

5 2 7 6 8 3 9 1 4

Difficulty Level

1 3 9 4 7 2 6 8 5

8 1 2 7 6 4 5 9 3

3 7 5 2 1 9 4 6 8

6 9 4 3 5 8 7 2 1

9 6 3 8 2 5 1 4 7

7 4 8 1 3 6 2 5 9

2 5 1 9 4 7 8 3 6 7/21

2016 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

4

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Leo (July 23-Aug. 22): A skill you have should be updated to better suit the current economy. And while you’re at it, update that suit, too.


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BEACH BUM FUN ROCKANDROLLCROSSWORDS.com BY TODD SANTOS

Something in the way she puzzles 16. We Are Defiance ‘It’s Not A Problem Unless You Make __ __’ (2,3) 17. “I’ve been drinking since half past __” Social D 18. What McCartney’s ‘Band’ does 19. Beatles “Try __ __ it my way do I have to keep on talking till I can’t go on” (2,3)

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NEWS OF THE WEIRD BY CHUCK SHEPHERD

BEACH BUBBLES Meredith Shulman of Barnstable, Mass., plays with bubbles. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.

The power of prayer

A 28-year-old woman, unnamed in news reports, veered off the road and into a house in the Florida panhandle town of Mary Esther on July 7. She apparently was free of drug or alcohol influence, but readily explained to police that she must have gone through a stop sign and left the road when she closed her eyes to pray as she drove. (The house was damaged, but no one was injured.)

Weird numbers

• The Transportation Security Administration announced in May that it had collected $765,000 in loose change left behind in airport scanner trays during 2015, an average “haul” for the agency of $2,100 a day (numbers assuming, of course, that TSA personnel turn in all of the money they find). Los Angeles and Miami airports contributed $106,000 of the total. • Scientists at the University of Cambridge, writing in May in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, claimed to have figured out how to construct a “motor” a “million times” smaller than an ant. (It apparently involves lasers, gold particles and “van der Waals forces,” and the object is to bind the gold particles and then cause them to automatically “snap” apart with, according to author Jeremy Baumberg, “10 to a hundred times

more force per unit than any known other machine.”) • CEO Michael Pearson told a Senate committee in April that he regrets the business model he instituted in 2015 for Valeant Pharmaceuticals, the one that, for example, allowed a drug (Cuprimine) that treats liver failure and formerly cost a typical user out-of-pocket about $3 a pill (120 per month, $366) to, overnight, cost the user $15 a pill. (The insurance company’s and Medicare’s cost went overnight from about $5,000 per 100 tablets to $26,000.) (A Deutsche Bank analysis of the industry tallied Valeant’s all-drug average price spike at more than five times the average of any competitor’s.) Pearson told the senators he had no idea that such a pricing strategy would turn out to be so controversial. • Mark Herron, 49, of Sunderland, England, was arrested again in May his 448th arrest on alcohol-related charges. The year started “well” for Herron, with only 14 collars through March, and he cleaned up briefly before a “family bereavement” sent him spiraling downward again. His current lawyer admitted that his client has been in court more often than he himself has. • Austrian Hans Heiland vowed in June to assist a needy family in Oberholz by donating to a charity fundraiser sponsored by the local fire department. He has been collecting bottle tops through the years

SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 54

and figures he could sell his “treasure” now, as scrap metal, to help the family. He has at least 10 million caps, weighing “several tons.” • In May, the federal government finally shut down a long-running international scam that had sold psychic assurances (prosperity! winning lottery numbers!) to more than a million Americans. In personalized form letters, two French psychics had guaranteed success and riches to clients if they would only buy their $50 books (and massive upselling usually followed). The Justice Department estimated that during the spree, the sellers earned upward of $180 million on at least 56 million pieces of postal mail. • In a June verdict still reverberating through the telemarketing industry, a jury in Utah found that three companies run by Forrest Baker III had illegally made 99 million phone calls to consumers on the Do Not Call Registry and an additional 18 million calls telling people they were merely doing surveys when the purpose was hawking their family-friendly movies. Both charges are violations of the Federal Trade Commission’s Telemarketing Sales Rule. Although the total fine and damages have not been decided, the law provides that the most serious offenders could be assessed $16,000 per phone call (for a maximum of almost $1.9 trillion). • A recent study by a Harvard University data scientist estimated that the government of China funds the creation of at least 488 million bogus social-media posts a year. The report refers to a rumored governmentsponsored arrangement that pays people

the equivalent of 8 U.S. cents per post of “news” for the purpose of distracting social-media users and channeling them to subjects preferred by the government (such as successes of the Communist Party). • The family of a Virginia Tech student missing since 1998 was notified in March that the man’s remains and ID had been found in a wooded ravine 700 feet below the New River Gorge bridge near Beckley, West Virginia in an area the man’s vehicle tracker had long identified for potential searching. A West Virginia State Police sergeant told reporters that in the years since the student disappeared, the remains of 48 other bodies had been found underneath the bridge.

A News of the Weird classic (August 2012)

New Mexico is an “open carry” state, with otherwise-law-abiding adults authorized to display loaded handguns in public. However, in the town of Vaughn (pop. 500, about 90 miles east of Albuquerque), perhaps the only people not legally able to carry are the town’s two police officers. A June (2012) KOB-TV report revealed that Chief Ernest Armijo had been convicted in 2011 of criminal non-support of a wife and two sons, and was barred from possessing a gun. Deputy Brian Bernal has his own domestic issue: a conviction for family violence that bans him, under federal law, from carrying. (A month after the News of the Weird story, both men resigned, leaving the town’s police dog the only active “officer.”) Visit weirduniverse.net.

CHILLING OUT Sharon and Rick from Edleton, Mass., don’t let the cool weather stop them. Photo by Vinny Manfrate.


109244 SEACOAST SCENE | JULY 28 - AUGUST 3, 2016 | PAGE 55


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